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Full text of "University of New Haven Undergraduate Bulletin, 1978-80"

3a B 

Bulletin of the 



University of New Haven 




Undergraduate Schools 
1978-1980 

May 1978 



Digitized by tine Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Lyrasis IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/universityofne197880univ 



ufMRSnV Of NEW HAVEM 



University of New IHaven 

Undergraduate Bulletin 

1978-1980 



Main Campus: 

300 Orange Avenue 

West Haven, Connecticut 06516 



The University of New Haven does not discriminate on the basis 
of age. race. sex. religion, national origin or handicap in admission or 
treatment of students or in recruitment and treatment of employees. 

The male generic terms appearing throughout this book refer to 
both males and females and are used for grammatical simplicity and 
semantic convenience. 

The university reserves the right, at any time, to make whatever 
changes may be deemed necessary in admission reguirements, fees, 
charges, tuition, regulations and academic programs prior to the start 
of any class, term, semester, trimester or session. 

The Bulletin of the University of New Haven, May 1978, is issued eight times per 
year in February, March, April, May, July, November (2) and December by the Univer- 
sity of New Haven, P.O. Box 1306, New Haven, Connecticut 06505. Postmaster: 
please send form 3579 to that address. Application to mail at second class postage rates 
is pending at New Haven, Connecticut. 



Contents 

Academic Calendar - iv 

General Information 1 

Schools of the University 4 

Undergraduate Admissions 8 

Scholastic Regulations 11 

Tuition, Fees and Expenses 19 

Financial Aid 24 

Student Activities and Other Services 33 

Academic Programs 

School of Arts and Sciences 49 

School of Business Administration 1 37 

Division of Criminal Justice 181 

School of Engineering 191 

School of Professional Studies and Continuing Education 223 

The Board of Governors 239 

Administration 242 

Advisory Councils 263 

Faculty ■ 254 

Index 271 

Map 278 



ACADEMIC CALENDAR 
1978-1980 

Undergraduate Day Division 

Fall Semester 1978 



Tuition due 

Residence charge due 

Residence Hall opens 

Orientation for first year students 

Classes begin 

Last day to add courses 

Last day to petition for 

January graduation 
Last day to drop courses 
Holiday (Thanksgiving) 
Classes end 
Reading day 
Final Examinations 
Last day of semester 
Residence Hall closes 
Commencement 



Monday, August 7 

Monday, August 7 

Noon, Saturday, September 2 

Tuesday, September 5 

Wednesday, September 6 

Friday, September 15 

Friday, October 13 

Friday, October 20 

Thursday -Friday, November 23-24 

Thursday, December 14 

Friday, December 15 

Saturday -Friday, December 16-22 

Friday, December 22 

6:00 p.m., Saturday, December 23 

Sunday, January 21 



Spring Semester 1979 



Tuition due 
Residence charge due 
Residence Hall opens 
Orientation for new students 
Classes begin 
Last day to add courses 
Holiday (President's Day) 
Last day to petition for 

June graduation 
Last day to drop courses 
Spring vacation 
Classes resume 
Holiday (Good Friday) 
Classes end 
Reading day 
Final Examinations 
Last day of semester 
Residence Hall closes 
Commencement 



Tuesday, January 2 

Tuesday, January 2 

Noon, Saturday, January 13 

Thursday, January 18 

Friday, January 19 

Friday, January 26 

Monday, February 19 

Thursday, March 1 

Friday, March 2 

Saturday -Sunday, March 10-18 

Monday, March 19 

Friday, April 13 

Friday, May 4 

Monday, May 7 

Tuesday -Monday, May 8-14 

Monday, May 14 

6:00 p.m., Tuesday, May 15 

Sunday, June 3 



Undergraduate Day 



Fall Semester 1979 



Tuition due 

Residence charge due 

Residence Hall opens 

Orientation for first year students 

Classes begin 

Last day to add courses 

Last day to petition for 

January graduation 
Last day to drop courses 
Holiday (Thanksgiving) 
Classes end 
Reading day 
Final Examinations 
Last day of semester 
Residence Hall closes 
Commencement 



Monday, August 6 

Monday, August 6 

Noon, Saturday, September 1 

Tuesday, September 4 

Wednesday, September 5 

Friday, September 14 

Friday, October 12 

Friday, October 19 

Thursday-Friday, November 22-23 

Thursday, December 13 

Friday, December 14 

Saturday -Friday, December 15-21 

Friday, December 21 

6:00 p.m., Saturday, December 22 

Sunday, January 20 



Spring Semester 1980 



Tuition due 
Residence charge due 
Residence Hall opens 
Orientation for new year students 
Classes begin 
Last day to add courses 
Holiday (President's Day) 
Last day to petition for 

June graduation 
Last day to drop courses 
Spring vacation 
Classes resume 
Holiday (Good Friday) 
Classes end 
Reading day 
Final Examinations 
Last day of semester 
Residence Hall closes 
Commencement 



Monday, December 31 

Monday, December 31 

Noon, Saturday, January 12 

Thursday, January 17 

Friday, January 18 

Friday, January 25 

Monday, February 18 

Friday, February 29 

Friday, February 29 

Saturday -Sunday, March 8-16 

Monday, March 17 

Friday, April 4 

Friday, May 2 

Monday, May 5 

Tuesday -Monday, May 6-12 

Monday, May 12 

6:00 p.m., Tuesday, May 13 

Sunday, June 1 



Academic Calendar 



Division of Evening Studies 
(Undergraduate) 



Summer Semester 1978 



Registration period 

Tuition due 

First term classes begin 

Holiday (Independence Day) 

First term final examinations 

Second term classes begin 

Second term final examinations 



Tuesday-Friday, May 30-June 9 

Monday, June 12 

Monday, June 12 

Tuesday, July 4 

Monday, July 17 

Thursday, July 20 

Wednesday, August 23 



Fall Semester 1978 



Registration for current 
and former students 

Registration for new students 

Tuition due 

Classes begin 

Last day to add courses 

Last day to petition for 
January graduation 

Last day to drop courses 

Holiday (Thanksgiving) 

Classes end 

Final examinations 

Commencement 



Monday -Friday, August 14-25 

Tuesday -Wednesday, August 29-30 

Wednesday, September 6 

Wednesday, September 6 

Friday, September 15 

Friday, October 13 

Friday, October 20 

Wednesday -Sunday, November 22-26 

Friday, December 15 

Saturday-Friday, December 16-22 

Sunday, January 21 



Spring Semester 1979 



Registration for current 
and former students 

Registration for new students 

Tuition due 

Classes begin 

Last day to add courses 

Holiday (President's Day) 

Last day to petition for 
June graduation 

Last day to drop courses 

Spring vacation 

Classes resume 

Holiday (Good Friday) 

Classes end 

Final examinations 

Commencement 



Tuesday -Monday, January 2-8 

Monday -Tuesday, January 8-9 

Friday, January 12 

Friday, January 19 

Friday, January 26 

Monday, February 19 

Thursday, March 1 

Friday, March 2 

Sunday -Sunday, March 11-18 

Monday, March 19 

Friday, April 13 

Tuesday, May 8 

Wednesday-Tuesday, May 9-15 

Sunday, June 3 



Undergraduate Evening 



Summer Semester 1979 



Registration period 

Tuition due 

First term classes begin 

Holiday (Independence Day) 

First term final examinations 

Second term classes begin 

Second term final examinations 



Tuesday-Friday, May 29-June 8 

Monday, June 11 

Monday, June 1 1 

Wednesday, July 4 

Monday, July 16 

Thursday, July 19 

Wednesday, August 22 



Fall Semester 1979 



Registration for current 
and former students 

Registration for new students 

Tuition due 

Classes begin 

Last day to add courses 

Last day to petition for 
January graduation 

Last day to drop courses 

Holiday (Thanksgiving) 

Classes end 

Final examinations 

Commencement 



Monday-Friday, August 13-24 

Tuesday -Wednesday, August 28-29 

Wednesday, September 5 

Wednesday, September 5 

Friday, September 1 4 

Friday, October 12 

Friday, October 19 

Wednesday-Sunday, November 21-25 

Friday, December 14 

Saturday-Friday, December 15-21 

Sunday, January 20 



Spring Semester 1980 



Registration for current 
and former students 

Registration for new students 

Tuition due 

Classes begin 

Last day to add courses 

Holiday (President's Day) 

Last day to petition for 
June graduation 

Last day to drop courses 

Spring vacation 

Classes resume 

Holiday (Good Friday) 

Classes end 

Final examinations 

Commencement 



Wednesday -Tuesday, January 2-8 

Tuesday -Wednesday, January 8-9 

Friday, January 1 1 

Friday, January 18 

Friday, January 25 

Monday, February 18 

Friday, February 29 

Friday, February 29 

Sunday-Sunday, March 9-16 

Monday, March 17 

Friday, April 4 

Tuesday, May 6 

Wednesday -Tuesday, May 7-13 

Sunday, June 1 



Academic Calendar 



Graduate School 



1978-79 



SUMMER TERM: Wednesday, July 5-Thursday, August 17 

Fall term deadline for completed 
applications for admission and for financial aid * August 1 

FALL TERM: Monday, September 11 -Saturday, December 16 

Last day to register or to add a class Monday, September 18 

Last day to file petition for 

graduation at January Commencement Friday, October 13 

Fall holiday Monday -Tuesday, October 9-10 

Thanksgiving vacation Wednesday-Sunday, November 22-26 

Winter term deadline for completed 

applications for admission and for financial aid * December 1 



WINTER TERM: Tuesday, January 2 -Monday, April 2 



Last day to submit grades for students expecting 

to graduate in January Commencement 
Last day to register or to add a class 
Commencement 
Holiday (President's Day) 

(Monday classes will meet Friday, 

February 23) 
Spring term deadline for completed 

applications for admission and for financial aid * 
Last day to file petition for 

graduation at June Commencement 



Monday, January 8 

Tuesday, January 9 

Sunday, January 21 

Monday, February 19 



March 1 



March 1 



SPRING TERM: Friday, April 6-Saturday, July 7 

Last day to register or add a class 

Spring holiday 

Last day to submit grades for students expecting 

to graduate in June Commencement 
Holiday (Memorial Day) 

(Monday classes will meet Friday, 

June 1) 
Commencement 
Holiday (Independence Day) 

(Wednesday classes will meet Friday, 

July 6) 

■ Prospective students completing their appbcahons after 
this date may register for one term as nonmatnculated 
students. This registration of those whose applications 
are in process does not guarantee acceptance. 



Monday, April 16 
Friday, April 13 

Monday, May 14 
Monday, May 28 



Sunday, June 3 
Wednesday, July 4 



Graduate 



1979-80 



SUMMER TERM: Monday, July 1 6-Tuesday, August 28 

Fall term deadline for completed 
applications for admission and for financial aid * 



August 1 



FALL TERM: Monday, September 10-Saturday, December 15 

Last day to register or to add a class Monday, September 1 7 

Last day to file petition for 

graduation at January Commencement Friday, October 12 

Thanksgiving vacation week Monday -Sunday, November 19-25 

Winter term deadline for completed 

applications for admission and for financial aid * December 1 



WINTER TERM: Wednesday, January 2-Tuesday, April 1 



Last day to submit grades for students expecting 

to graduate in January Commencement 
Last day to register or to add a class 
Commencement 
Holiday (President's Day) 

(Monday classes will meet Friday, 

February 22) 
Last day to file petition for 

graduation at June Commencement 
Spring term deadline for completed 

applications for admission and for financial aid * 



Monday, January 7 

Tuesday, January 1 4 

Sunday, January 20 

Monday, February 18 



Friday, February 29 
March 1 



SPRING TERM: Monday, April 7-Saturday, July 5 

Last day to register or add a class Monday, April 1 4 

Last day to submit grades for students expecting 

to graduate in June Commencement Monday, May 12 

Holiday (Memorial Day) Monday, May 26 

(Monday classes will meet Friday, 

May 30) 
Commencement Sunday, June 1 

Holiday (Independence Day) Friday, July 4 

(Friday classes will meet Saturday, 

July 5) 

* Prospective students completing their applications after 
this date may register for one term as nonmatriculated 
students This registrabon of those whose applications 
are in process does not guarantee acceptance. 








t 



GENERAL 
INFORMATION 

History of the university 

Since its founding in 1 920, the University of New Haven has grown 
from a small junior college to a major, urban, coeducational indepen- 
dent university. 

Begun as New Haven YMCA Junior College, a branch of North- 
eastern University, the college became New Haven College in 1926 
by an act of the Connecticut General Assembly. For nearly 40 years, 
the college held classes in space rented from Yale University. In Sep- 
tember 1 958, the college completed construction of a classroom build- 
ing on Cold Spring Street, New Haven, for its daytime engineering 
building. 

That same year, the college received its first authorization from 
the Connecticut Legislature to offer the Bachelor of Science degree in 
fields of business accounting, management and industrial engineering. 

But though its student body on the new Cold Spring Street campus 
numbered fewer than 200 persons, the college's facilities were fast 
becoming overcrowded. To meet the needs of the college and the local 
community, the Board of Governors purchased in 1 960 the three build- 
ings and 25 acres of land in West Haven which formerly belonged to 
the New Haven County Orphanage. The combination of greatly in- 
creased classroom space and the four -year degree program sparked a 
period of tremendous growth in enrollment and facilities. In 1961 , the 
year after the college moved to West Haven, the graduating class num- 
bered 75. Fifteen years later, that figure had climbed to 1,000. 

The acquisition of 28 acres of undeveloped land near the main 
campus in 1962 made possible the construction of playing fields, tennis 
courts and a new Physical Education -Auditorium Building. In October 



General Information 



1974, the Marvin K. Peterson Library on the Main Campus opened to 
students. 

New Haven College received full accreditation of its baccalaureate 
programs from the New England Association of Schools and Colleges 
in 1966, which enabled the college to work toward the achievement of 
one of its principal objectives: to provide leaders and professional per- 
sonnel with an understanding of important cultural and scientific pro- 
gress, and to encourage students to reach their maximum potential. 

In 1969, the college took a major step toward with the addition of 
the Graduate School. Initially offering programs in business adminis- 
tration and industrial engineering, the Graduate School expanded 
rapidly. Today, 20 programs and additional courses have pushed 
graduate enrollment to more than 1800. 

FROM COLLEGE TO UNIVERSITY 

On the fiftieth anniversary of the founding of the college, in 1970, 
New Haven College became the University of New Haven, reflecting 
the increased scope and the diversity of academic programs offered. 
Originally founded to meet a single distinct need in the New Haven 
community, the institution now ranks as a major academic institution 
offering programs in more than 50 different areas of study. This wide 
range of studies provides a total educational experience for University 
of New Haven students. 

In the past 1 7 years, the institution has grown from a small college 
with 1,000 part-time, undergraduate evening students to a diverse 
urban university enrolling nearly 8,000 full- and part-time, graduate, 
undergraduate and special students on the main campus in West Haven 
and at seven locations around the state. 

Ibday, the university offers some 100 graduate and 
undergraduate degree programs in five schools: the Graduate School 
and the Schools of Arts and Sciences, Business Administration, 
Engineering and Professional Studies and Continuing Education. 

Undergraduate courses and programs are offered in West Haven 
on the main campus as well as on the Mitchell campus in New London 
and on the Saint loseph's College campus in Hartford. 

Graduate courses and programs are offered in West Haven and in 
Greenwich, Danbury, Middlebury, Waterbury, Middletown, Groton 
and New London. 

The University of New Haven has continually expanded its course 
and program offerings. Four years ago, the university adopted a policy 
for the 1970's which, in part, directed particular attention to the educa- 
tional needs of the people of the state of Connecticut through programs 
in both day and evening divisions that reflect the needs of the area and 
of the times. 

THE FUTURE 

Plans for the growth of the university center around the $ 1 2 million 



Philosophy of the University /Accreditation 



Campaign for Excellence, a multi-purpose campaign which calls for 
building construction, the endowment of scholarships, the expansion 
of library resources, the creation of endowed professorships and for 
general campus improvements. In the fall of 1977, the Campaign re- 
ceived an anonymous testamentary bequest of more than $3 million, 
which pushed the campaign total to roughly $5 million. 



Philosophy of the University 

The basic assumptions and goals which have governed and conti- 
nue to govern the academic programs and life of the university are: 
the belief that there is value and virtue in a general education to help 
students acquire an understanding of society and the place of the indi- 
vidual within it; a conviction that the hallmark of an educated person is 
a critical mind in the sense of a capacity to test and challenge previous 
assumptions and new ideas; a strong commitment to the principle that 
in a complex and technological society a university cannot be insensitive 
to the need of its students for professional training which will enable 
them to obtain rewarding and productive employment; and that a 
higher education must provide students with a breadth of knowledge 
and a sensitivity to weigh ethical and moral issues and form values and 
life goals. 

Other assumptions and considerations governing the academic 
programs and activities of the university have been: recognition of the 
need for students to participate in work and service activities which 
provide contacts with other aspects of society and in using skills and 
exercising judgment and responsibility in a variety of settings outside 
the university community; the importance of allowing full play and 
scope to the creative abilities and intellectual curiosity of students 
through opportunities to pursue independent study and investigation; 
the importance of recognizing the educational interests of students 
geared toward specific professions and careers as students seek to ad- 
just to changing labor market conditions; and, lastly, preparing students 
for graduate and professional training beyond the baccalaureate. 



Accreditation 

The University of New Haven is a coeducational, nonsectarian, 
private institution of higher learning chartered by the General Assem- 
bly of the State of Connecticut and fully accredited by the New 
England Association of Schools and Colleges and the New England 
Board of Higher Education. The university holds membership in the 
New England Association of Schools and Colleges, the American 
Council on Education, the Association of American Colleges, the Na- 
tional Association of Independent Colleges and Universities, the Con- 



General Information 



necticut Conference of Independent Colleges, the College Entrance 
Examination Board and is a member of other regional and national 
professional organizations. 

The New England Association of Schools and Colleges accredits 
schools and colleges in the six New England states. Membership in one 
of the six regional accrediting associations in the United States indicates 
that the school' or college has been carefully evaluated and found to 
meet standards agreed upon by qualified educators. 



Affirmative Action 

The University of New Haven is committed to a policy which pro- 
vides for equality of opportunity in employment, advancement, admis- 
sion and educational opportunity to all persons on the basis of individual 
merit. 

An Affirmative Action Review Board meets regularly to evaluate 
university policy and practice relevant to affirmative action. 

TITLE IX 

Title IX of the Education Amendments of 1972 states that, "no 
person in the United States shall on the basis of sex ... be subject to 
discrimination under any educational program ... receiving Federal 
financial assistance." Compliance with this act is administered through 
the Title IX Coordinator, and questions regarding Title IX's appli- 
cability to the university should be addressed to the Coordinator. A 
grievance procedure for student and employee complaints of discrim- 
ination is available. 



Schools of the University 



Students at the University of New Haven may elect majors in one 
of four schools, the School of Arts and Sciences, the School of Business 
Administration which includes the Division of Criminal justice, the 
School of Engineering and the School of Professional Studies and Con- 
tinuing Education which includes the Division of Evening Studies. 
Graduate programs are offered through the Graduate School. All 
schools within the university are coeducational. 



Schools of the University 



Arts and Sciences 

The School of Arts and Sciences offers programs leading to the 
associate in science degree, the bachelor of arts degree and the bache- 
lor of science degree. Through the Graduate School, the School of 
Arts and Sciences offers programs leading to the master of arts degree, 
the master of science degree, and the senior professional certificate. 

Associate in Science degree programs are offered in 10 fields: 
biology, chemistry, environmental studies, fashion design, fire and 
occupational safety, general studies, graphic and advertising design, 
interior design and journalism. 

Bachelor of Arts degree programs are offered in 18 fields: art, 
biology, chemistry, communication, economics, English, fashion de- 
sign, graphic and advertising design, history, interior design, mathe- 
matics, philosophy, physics, political science, psychology, social wel- 
fare, sociology and world music. 

Bachelor of Science degree programs are offered in six fields: 
biology, chemistry, environmental studies, fire science administration, 
fire science technology and physics. 

Detailed information on these undergraduate programs is available 
in the Undergraduate Bulletin. 

Master of Arts degree programs are offered in four fields: com- 
munity psychology, gerontology, humanities and organizational/ 
industrial psychology. 

The Master of Science degree is offered in environmental sciences. 

The Senior Professional Certificate is offered in applications of 
psychology. 

Detailed information on these graduate programs is available in 
the Graduate Bulletin. 



School of Business Administration 

The School of Business Administration offers programs leading to 
the associate in science degree and the bachelor of science. Through 
the Graduate School, the School of Business Administration offers pro- 
grams leading to the master of science degree, the master of business 
administration degree, the master of public administration degree, the 
executive master of business administration and the senior professional 
certificate. 

Associate in Science degree programs are offered in four fields: 
business administration, communication, hotel management, tourism 
and travel, and retailing. 

Bachelor of Science degree programs are offered in 20 fields: 
business administration, business data processing, business economics, 
business science — biology, business science — chemistry, business 
science — physical science, business science — physics, communica- 
tion, finance, financial accounting, hotel management, tourism and 



General Information 



travel, institutional food service administration, international business, 
management science, managerial accounting, marketing, operations 
management, personnel management, and public administration and 
retailing. 

Detailed information on these undergraduate programs is available 
in the Undergraduate Bulletin. 

Master of Science degree programs are offered in three fields: 
accounting, industrial relations and taxation. 

The master of business administration degree, the executive 
master of business administration degree and the master of public 
administration degree are also offered. 

The Senior Professional Certificate is offered in accounting and 
taxation, economic forecasting, finance, general management, interna- 
tional business, marketing and public management and guantitative 
analysis. 

Detailed information on these graduate programs is available in 
the Graduate Bulletin. 

CRIMINAL JUSTICE 

The Division of Criminal Justice within the School of Business 
Administration offers programs leading to the Associate in Science 
degree and the Bachelor of Science degree. Through the Graduate 
School, the Division of Criminal Justice offers programs leading to the 
Master of Science degree. 

Associate in Science degree programs are offered in two fields: 
criminal justice — administration and criminal justice — corrections. 

Bachelor of Science degree programs are offered in three fields: 
criminal justice — administration, criminal justice — corrections and 
criminal justice — forensic science. 

Detailed information on these undergraduate programs is available 
in the Graduate Bulletin. 



Engineering 

The School of Engineering offers programs leading to the associate 
science degree and the bachelor of science degree. Through the Gra- 
duate School, the School of Engineering offers programs leading to the 
master of science degree and the senior professional certificate. 

The Associate in Science degree program is offered in engi- 
neering. 

The Bachelor of Science degree programs are offered in six fields: 
computer technology, electrical engineering, mechanical engineering, 
industrial engineering, materials engineering and civil engineering. 



Schools of the University 



Detailed information on these undergraduate programs is available 
in the Undergraduate Bulletin. 

The Master of Science degree programs are offered in seven 
fields: computer and information science, electrical engineering, envi- 
ronmental engineering, industrial engineering, operations research, 
mechanical engineering, MBA/MSIE. 

The Senior Professional Certificate is offered in computer and 
information systems. 

Detailed information on these graduate programs is available in 
the Graduate Bulletin. 



Professional Studies and Continuing Education 

The School of Professional Studies and Continuing Education of- 
fers programs leading to the associate in science degree and bachelor 
of science degree as well as part-time credit and noncredit courses 
both on and off campus. The school has eight distinct units: the Division 
of Evening Studies, which offers a wide variety of undergraduate 
credit programs; professional studies, which offers full-time degree 
programs in aeronautical technology, occupational safety and health, 
and packaging and package handling; the summer school, which of- 
fers undergraduate courses in two, five -week terms to students wishing 
to accelerate their academic careers or to make up courses un- 
completed during the previous year; the off -campus program offered 
at various locations throughout the state; Intersession, which offers 
credit courses during the period between the fall and spring semesters; 
the Division of Special Studies, which offers a variety of noncredit, cer- 
tificate courses in both specialized and general areas of study; the 
Management Center, which provides specialized training to managers 
and administrators in business and industry; and the Division of Conti- 
nuing Education, which offers noncredit, intensive seminars, 
workshops and institutes. 

Complete information about the individual units may be found in 
the Undergraduate Bulletin. 



Graduate School 

Since it began in the fall of 1969, the Graduate School has offered 
guality education leading to degrees that are keyed to job enhancement 
and professional development. The Graduate School schedules its pro- 
grams and courses to meet the needs of working professionals. Courses 
are offered in the early evening on the West Haven campus. 



General Information 



The Graduate School operates on a trimester calendar with three, 
13- week terms and a short summer term. This provides scheduling 
flexibility for students who are employed and enables students to com- 
plete their studies within a reasonable length of time. The student body 
tends to be heterogeneous in background, age and work experience, 
providing an additional dimension to the learning experience. 

Those wishing additional information about the Graduate School 
or any of its programs should write to the Graduate School office to 
request a copy of the Graduate School Bulletin. 



Undergraduate Admissions 



Day Division 

ADMISSIONS REQUIREMENTS 

Each school of the university has its own admission requirements 
which are defined in detail in subsequent pages of this bulletin. 

In general, all applicants must have graduated from an accredited 
secondary school or have passed the state high school equivalency 
examination to be considered for admission. The University of New 
Haven welcomes applications from men and women from all geograph- 
ic areas, from public or private schools and from all races, economic 
levels and religions. 

With the exception of auditors, students wishing to take any course, 
whether or not they seek a degree, must first satisfy the admission 
requirements. 

ADVANCED PLACEMENT 

The university recognizes the program of advanced placement 
available to talented high school students operated by the College 
Entrance Examination Board. Students satisfactorily completing ad- 
vanced placement courses in high school and the final examination 
prepared by the Educational Testing Service (E.TS.) may be given 
appropriate college credit if their courses are similar to those offered at 
the University of New Haven. 

E.TS. Advanced Placement examinations are graded from 1 to 5. 
Credit is allowed where the grade earned is 3, 4 or 5. Credit may be 
given for a grade of 2 if a careful review of the test by this university 
determines acceptability. No credit will be allowed for a grade of 1. 
Students desiring to submit advanced placement courses for college 



Admissions 



credit should have all results of these courses and tests sent in with their 
application to the Admissions Office. 

The University of New Haven accepts credit by examination from 
the College Level Examination Program (CLEP). The passing percentile 
for CLEP and subject examinations is 50. Credit will be evaluated by 
each department chairman. 

CREDITING EXAMINATIONS 

A student who has independent knowledge of the content of an 
undergraduate course offered by the university may, with the approval 
of the respective department chairman and dean, take a special cre- 
diting examination in lieu of taking the course. 

Students are encouraged to take crediting examinations if they 
profess a proficiency in a subject area. Students are reminded that they 
must earn at least 30 semester hours through regular course work if 
they are to meet the residency reguirements for graduation. 

No student may take crediting examinations during the first or 
last semester in which he is enrolled. 

FRESHMAN PLACEMENT 

Freshman are placed in courses in English and mathematics ac- 
cording to their individual abilities as demonstrated through the uni- 
versity testing program or S. A.T. tests. The university administers place- 
ment tests at specified times during the summer and at the beginning of 
the fall and spring semesters at no charge to the student. On the basis of 
these placement tests, students may be reguired to take courses which 
will contribute to their success at the university. Students who perform 
outstandingly on the tests may be exempted from some reguired 
courses and allowed to take more advanced courses. 

POTENTIAL COLLEGE STUDENTS 

There are limited openings for students who appear to have the 
potential for success in college but have a poor high school record. 
Those admitted would be in a fully matriculated status. They would be 
reguired to take a series of four coordinated courses which are designed 
to strengthen their foundation in basic skills and prepare them for 
upper -level courses. 

ADMISSION PROCEDURE 

1 . Write or telephone the university for information or to arrange for 
an interview. Telephone (area code 203) 934-6321 , ext. 211 or 212. 

2. Secure an application form from the Admissions Office of the uni- 
versity or from your high school guidance counselor. 

3. Submit the completed form with a $15 application fee. This fee is 
not refundable. 



General Information 



4. Request your secondary school and/or college to forward an official 
copy of your academic transcript directly to the Admissions Office. 

• Work in progress at the time the initial transcripts are requested 
may also be submitted, and students are encouraged to do so. Ap- 
plicants who have work in progress are responsible for submitting 
supplementary records as they become available. 

5. Arrange for results of Scholastic Aptitude Tests (S.A.T.) or American 
College Testing Program (A.C.T) examinations to be sent directly 
to the Admissions Office, or arrange to take the University of New 
Haven tests. 

6. Make preliminary contact with the director of Financial Aid to dis- 
cuss possible financial assistance. The application for financial aid 
has no bearing whatsoever on whether or not a student is accepted 
to the university. 



REGISTRATION 

There are two parts to registration: the completion of the registra- 
tion forms and the payment of tuition. There is a penalty fee for delaying 
either of these two processes beyond the end of the registration period. 

Registration dates and procedures for currently enrolled day 
students will be posted in advance. New students will receive registra- 
tion procedures by mail. New students must register in person. A sep- 
arate registration is required for each of the semesters and for summer 
sessions. 

Social Security numbers will be used on student records; students 
should be sure to bring their number when registering. Prospective 
students who do not have a Social Security number should apply for 
one before registration. Students from other countries who do not have 
Social Security numbers will be given a temporary number by the 
university; however, they are encouraged to apply for a Social Security 
number as soon as possible. 

Day students may register for no more than three evening courses. 
Any waiver of this regulation must be obtained from the appropriate 
dean. 

Students are urged to plan their programs carefully before com- 
pleting the registration forms in order to avoid the need for requesting 
changes. Once the registration is completed, students are charged the 
Change of Registration fee for each change made. The fee is payable 
upon completion of the form requesting the change. 

Please Note. No student will be permitted to register for classes 
until: 

1. The fifty dollar nonrefundable acceptance fee has been paid. 

2. Tuition in full for the semester has been received. If a student is 
relying on financial aid, evidence of the amount of money awarded 
must be presented. 



10 



Scholastic Regulations 



TUITION 

All students pay the tuition charged by the division in which they 
are matriculated. Courses taken outside the division of matriculation 
incur the tuition charge of the division of matriculation, irrespective of 
tuition differences among divisions. 



Scholastic Regulations 



Classification of Students 

Full-time student status is attained by registering for a minimum of 
12 credits per semester, or equivalent term, on either a matriculated or 
non- matriculated basis. Such status is continued to a succeeding term 
provided a minimum of 12 credits are completed in the term of record. 
Completion is defined as receipt of a letter grade of A, B, C, D, F, S or 
U; other letter grades do not signify course completion. 

In order to be classified as a member of any class except the fresh- 
man class, a student must successfully complete the following numbers 
of semester hours in an approved program; sophomore, 27 semester 
hours; junior, 57 semester hours; and senior, 87 semester hours. 

A full-time student is eligible for all daytime student activities and 
benefits, and is subject to Day Division tuition charges and other relevant 
fees. It is assumed that a full-time student will select the great majority, 
if not all, of his or her courses from Day Division schedules. 



Attendance Regulations 

Every student is expected to attend all regularly scheduled class 
sessions. Specific course attendance guidelines are established by the 
academic departments or each individual faculty member. 

From time to time, however, it may become necessary for the uni- 
versity to compile attendance records for every course in order to meet 
the needs of regulatory agencies or accrediting bodies. 

A maximum of two weeks of absences (that is, two absences per 
semester for an evening student, six absences per semester for a day 
student meeting a class three times a week, four if the class meets twice 
weekly) will be permitted for illness and emergencies. If the student is 
absent more than the maximum allowed, he will be dismissed from the 



General Information 



class unless he obtains permission from the instructor to continue. Please 
refer to the Student Handbook for further clarification of attendance 
requirements. 



Grading System 

The following grading system is in use and, except where otherwise 
specified, applies both to examinations and to term work. The weight 
of a final examination grade is a matter individually determined by 
each instructor. 
A —Superior 
B -Good 
C -Fair 

D —Lowest passing grade 

F —Failure or withdrawal after midpoint with unsatisfactory work 
I —Incomplete 

1 . The grade of I indicates that some work remains to be com- 
pleted to gain academic credit for a course. An I is assigned 
at the discretion of the instructor. This assignment shall not be 
automatic, but shall be based upon an evaluation of the stu- 
dent's work completed to date and an assessment of the stu- 
dent's ability to complete course requirements within the 
allowed time limit. 

2. Work to remove an I must be performed within the twelve 
(12) months following the last day of the semester in which an 
I is incurred. 

3. When such work is completed, the instructor will assign a final 
grade for the course. 

4. Should the student fail to complete unfulfilled academic assign- 
ments within twelve (12) months, the grade of W will be entered 
on the student's record. This grade will be final; no further 
opportunity to complete the course will be available to a 
student after this time. 

W— Withdrawal. Indicates either (1) withdrawal prior to the midpoint 
of semester, or (2) withdrawal after the midpoint of semester and 
work satisfactory at that time. 

S — Satisfactory. Given only in noncredit courses. 

U —Unsatisfactory. Given only in noncredit courses. 



Grade Reports 

Reports of the final grade in each subject will be mailed to the 
student soon after the close of each semester. The same report will be 
mailed to employers in those instances in which the student has given 
approval. 



12 



Scholastic Regulations 



Academic Standards 

The academic standing of each student is determined on the basis 
of the quality point ratio earned each semester. The quality point ratio 
is determined by dividing the total number of quality points earned in a 
semester by the total number of semester hours attempted. 

To determine the total number of quality points earned during a 
semester, each letter grade earned during a semester is assigned a 
quality point value: 

A —four quality points 

B — three quality points 

C — two quality points 

D —one quality point 

F — zero quality points 

I —zero quality points 
W— zero quality points 

S — zero quality points 

U — zero quality points 

The quality point value for each grade earned during a semester 
is multiplied by the number of semester hours assigned to that course 
as listed elsewhere in this bulletin. The sum of these points is the total 
number of quality points earned during the semester. 

The cumulative quality point ratio is obtained by calculating the 
quality point ratio for all courses attempted at the University of New 
Haven. 



Matriculation 

Matriculation is the formal act of registering to study for a specific 
degree offered by the university. Matriculation is, therefore, not auto- 
matic. A student must request matriculation by seeking admission to a 
specific university degree program. Formal acceptance into a degree 
program shall constitute the granting of matriculation. 

Students seeking credit to be transferred to another institution, or 
who wish simply to audit courses or to take them without working 
toward a degree, need not matriculate. Non- matriculated students 
must register to take their chosen courses, however, and will be ad- 
mitted as space permits. It is the student's responsibility to seek matricu- 
lation should he or she later decide to pursue a University of New 
Haven degree. 



13 



General Information 



Satisfactory Progress 

Satisfactory progress toward a degree is defined as maintenance 
of full-time status, provided a student is fully matriculated in the Day 
Division. The definition of full-time student status is provided under the 
section of the Undergraduate Bulletin .entitled Classification of 
Students. Decisions on student statijs are made by the Registrar. 

Stiidents are required to maintain a minimum cumulative quality 
point ratio in accordance with the following scale: 
Quality point ratio of 1.50 for 3 to 30 semester hours attempted 
Quality point ratio of 1.60 for 31 to 45 semester hours attempted 
Quality point ratio of 1.70 for 46 to 60 semester hours attempted 
Quality point ratio of 1.80 for 61 to 75 semester hours attempted 
Quality point ratio of 1 .90 for 76 to 90 semester hours attempted 
Quality point ratio of 2.00 for 91 or more semester hours attempted 

Appeals involving extenuating circumstances may be addressed 
to the chairman of the Faculty Senate for resolution by appropriate 
Faculty Senate committees. 



Dean's List 

Full-time students who earn a quality point ratio of 3.20 or better 
in any one semester will be placed on the Dean's List. 

All part-time students who have accumulated a minimum of 14 
semester hours at the university will automatically be considered for 
the Dean's List at the end of each semester. A cumulative quality point 
ratio of 3.20 or better is required. 



Repetition of \Nork 

A course in which a student has received a grade of F or above 
may be repeated only with the consent of the chairman of the depart- 
ment in which the course is listed. If a student achieves a higher grade 
in the second attempt, the cumulative average will reflect the achieve- 
ment. However, both the higher and the lower grades in the course 
remain in the student's permanent record. 



Probation and Dismissal 

Failure to earn the required minimum cumulative quality point 
ratio will place a student on academic probation for the following se- 
mester of enrollment. A student is automatically dismissed when he 



14 



Scholastic Regulations 



receives a third probation or when his quality point ratio for any one 
semester is less than 1 .00. 

First -semester freshmen earning a quality point ratio less than 1 .00 
are automatically referred to the Academic Standing and Admissions 
Committee which may specify conditions for continued enrollment. A 
record of committee action shall appear on the student's permanent 
record. Committee decisions are normally viewed as final, and may be 
reversed only by the provost or president of the university. 

Academic probation of transfer students is determined in accord- 
ance with the same, graduated, minimum cumulative quality point ratio 
scale as for nontransfer students. In determining whether a transfer 
student will be placed on probation, the student's total semester hours 
completed - those received at another college plus those received at 
the University of New Haven - are applied to the minimum cumulative 
quality point ratio scale. However, only the cumulative average earned 
at the University of New Haven is considered in determining a student's 
eligibility for honors. 



Appeal of Dismissal 

Should a student wish to appeal academic dismissal, the student 
must contact his department chairman; or, if the chairman is unavail- 
able, the student must contact his dean. The student must request, in 
writing, that the chairman or the dean recommend reconsideration of 
the dismissal. The student must also write the Director of Admissions 
and ask that the Academic Standing and Admissions Committee review 
the dismissal. The Academic Standing and Admissions Committee will 
review the appeal early in the semester following the dismissal. If the 
appeal is denied, the student is dismissed and is not responsible for 
tuition for the semester following dismissal. The student may reapply 
after one semester. 



Readmission 

Application for readmission after a student has been dismissed 
normally will be considered only after the lapse of a semester and only 
when the student provides evidence which indicates his probable suc- 
cess if readmitted. 

Unusual circumstances may permit earlier application if the stu- 
dent's dean and department chairman successfully petition the Aca- 
demic Standing and Admissions Committee to review the applicant's 
case. 

Requests for readmission should be submitted in writing to the 
Director of Admissions for transfer to the chairman of the Academic 
Standing and Admissions Committee at least three weeks before the 



15 



General Information 



opening of the semester, and should include evidence supporting the 
student's belief that he will succeed if readmitted. 

Readmission is not automatic. The Academic Standing and Ad- 
missions Committee reviews each application and makes a decision on 
rejection, acceptance or conditional acceptance of the student. 



Special Course Work and Schedules 

A student may not register for more than 1 5 semester hours in any- 
one semester without written permission from his advisor and approval 
of his department chairman unless the student's work sheet specifically 
requires him to take more hours. In the latter case, the student is limited 
to the number of hours specified on his work sheet. 

In most instances, a student will be required to achieve a cumu- 
lative quality point ratio of 3.20 in order to register for more than 15 
semester hours in any one semester. This policy applies to all students 
entering the University of New Haven after September 1, 1976. 



Independent Study 

In all courses of independent study, including internships, case 
studies, reading programs, pratica, theses and work-study experiences, 
the student and an advisor must jointly file a project outline with the 
Registrar within four weeks of the beginning of the course. This outline 
shall serve as the basis for determining satisfactory completion of course 
requirements. In the case of intensive or condensed course work, pro- 
ject outlines must be filed at least one week prior to the last day of the 
session. 



Advanced Study 

Advanced study courses are offered for qualified students in the 
departments offering the degree of Bachelor of Science or Bachelor of 
Arts. These courses may include a thesis, tutorial work or independent 
study which permits the student to work intensively in areas of special 
interest. 



Courses Available at Other Colleges 

The University of New Haven has established policies to allow its 
students to take courses at Mitchell College, Southern Connecticut 



16 



Scholastic Regulations 



State College, Albertus Magnus College and Ouinnipiac College. Uni- 
versity of New Haven students interested in taking courses at other col- 
leges and universities in the New Haven area should discuss this matter 
directly with the deans and consult the statement of policy established 
by the undergraduate schools. 



Transfer of Credit to the University 

Students may transfer to the university after completing academic 
work at other institutions. Application for admission should be made to 
the Director of Admissions. If feasible, a potential transfer student should 
visit the university and discuss his or her transfer credit situation with 
the chairman or dean administering the curriculum of interest. Transfer 
credit may be affected by the level of accreditation of the institutions 
previously attended. Normally, the university accepts credit from re- 
gionally or nationally accredited colleges on an equivalency basis. 

Students transferring from another institution must possess at least 
a 2.00 quality point ratio. Credit is normally granted only for those 
courses completed with a grade of C, or its equivalent, or better. Credit 
transferred from a two-year institution is generally limited to 60 credit 
hours, unless otherwise approved in writing by the dean of the school 
in which the student seeks to enroll. 

Final decisions on transfer credit are made by the department 
chairmen and must conform to policies unique to the school. Specific 
programs may require that a potential student take qualifying or place- 
ment examinations. 

Plans of stiidy for a University of New Haven degree should be 
agreed upon by both the transfer student and the department early in 
the first term of attendance in order to avoid course duplication and 
academic discontiinuity. To insure depth of study, the residency re- 
quirement must include 12 credit hours of work in the declared major 
for an associate degree, and 18 credit hours for a bachelor's degree. 
Exceptions may be granted only by the dean administering the major. 

RESIDENCY REQUIREMENT 

The residency requirement of the university is 30 credit hours 
taken at West Haven or at one of the university's off -campus centers. 
This requirement applies to all degrees, undergraduate and graduate. 



Transfer of Credit from the University 

Credits may be transferred from the University of New Haven, a 
fully accredited university, to any other college or university merely by 
obtaining a letter 'of authorization from the school regularly attended. 



17 



General Information 



Degrees 

Matriculated students are required to petition the Registrar for 
graduation in the term immediately preceding their anticipated com- 
mencement. Forms, schedules, and graduation fees are published each 
term by the Registrar. 

Graduation is not automatic. Petitions, once filed, insure that a 
student's record will be formally assessed in terms of degree require- 
ments, and that it will be submitted to the Faculty and the Board of 
Governors for final approval. A petition may be denied by the Regis- 
trar if graduation requirements are not met. If a petition is approved, a 
degree will be awarded at the appropriate commencement. 

A degree will be conferred by the Board of Governors when a 
student has satisfied all program requirements and has met the following 
university requirements: 

1 . has successfully petitioned the Registrar and paid 
all graduation fees; 

2. has earned a cumulative quality point ratio of no 
less than 2.00; 

3. has been recommended by the faculty 

4. has met all financial and other obligations and conformed 
to any local, State or federal law concerning graduation; 

5. has met the residency requirement of the University. 



Honors 

Honors may be conferred upon candidates for graduation ac- 
cording to the following standards: 

1 . An associate degree With Honors is awarded to students who 
have a quality point ratio of 3.25 for the semester hours specifi- 
cally required for the degree program from which they are 
being graduated, who have taken 30 or more hours of re- 
quired work at this university. 

2 . An associate degree With High Honors is awarded to students 
who have a quality point ratio of 3.50 for the semester hours 
specifically required for the degree program from which they 
are being graduated, who have taken 30 or more hours of 
required work at this university. 

3. The bachelor's degree Cum Laude is awarded to students 
whose cumulative quality point ratio is at least 3.25 at the end 
of the first semester of their senior year, who continue to attain 
the same standard for the remainder of the year, who have 
taken 60 or more semester hours of required work at this univ- 
ersity, and who have completed all the suggested courses 
within their curriculum. 



Tuition, Fees and Expenses 



4. The bachelor's degree Magna Cum Laude is awarded to 
students whose cumulative quality point ratio is at least 3.50 at 
the end of the first semester of their senior year, who continue 
to attain the same standard for the remainder of the year, whose 
quality point ratio in all courses counting toward their major is 
at least 3.50, who have taken 60 or more semester hours of 
required work at this university, and who have have com- 
pleted all the suggested courses within their curriculum. 

5. The bachelor's degree Summa Cum Laude is awarded to 
students whose cumulative quality point ratio is at least 3.70 at 
the end of the first semester of their senior year, who continue 
to attain the same standard for the remainder of the year, 
whose quality point ratio in all courses counting toward their 
major is at least 3.70, who have taken 60 or more semester 
hours of required work at this university, and who have com- 
pleted all the suggested courses within their curriculum. 

In determining eligibility for degrees with honor, credits earned 
by crediting examinations and electives in excess of those required 
will not be considered. 



Tuition, Fees and Expenses 

All students pay the tuition charged by the division in which they 
are matriculated. Courses taken outside the division of matriculation 
incur the tuition charge of the division of matriculation, irrespective of 
tuition differences between divisions. For example, a student matricu- 
lating in the Evening College but taking a daytime course would pay 
the cost of tuition for that course at the per-credit cost charged in the 
Evening College, not the daytime cost. 

Undergraduate Day Division, regular academic 

year, 1977-78 

For undergraduate students enrolled in the Day 

Division 

Application Fee $15 

Payable once at the time of initial application. 

Acqeptance Fee $50 

Payable by all new students (incoming freshmen, transfer and former 
students) upon notification of acceptance, not refundable. 



19 



General Information 



Tuition, 1977-78 Per Semester Per Year 

Full time students, 12 to 18 

hours or equivalent $ 1 286 $2572 

Less than 12 credit hours, day division, 

per credit hour $85.75 

More than 18 credit hours, or 

equivalent, per credit 

hour $60.00 

Student Activity Fee $ 45 $ 90 

Total standard tuition and fees for 

regular full-time undergraduate 

students for 1976-77 academic 

year $1331 $2662 

Note: The Student Activity Fee is distributed by the Day Student 
Government and covers the cost of student supported services 
such as the newspaper and radio station and helps defray the 
expenses of clubs, organizations, social activities' and the foot- 
ball and lacrosse teams. 



Registration Late Fee $ 1 5 

Late Payment Fees 

Assessed for failure to complete payment of tuition, meal plan, or 

residence charge by the due date $5 

Additional fee for nonpayment at the start of the semester $5 

Additional fee per day for nonpayment thereafter, 

to a maximum total of $30 $ 1 



Undergraduate Evening College, regular academic 
year, 1977-78 

For undergraduate students enrolled in the 
Evening College. 

Application Fee $ 1 

Payable once at the initial time of application. Not refundable. 



Tuition, 1977-78 

Part time students up to 12 credit 

hours, per credit hour $60 

Note: The Evening -College tuition includes the Student Activity Fee 
which covers subscription to the university newspaper, use of 



20 



Tuition, Fees and Expenses 



the Student Center, and helps to defray the cost of all student 
activities and facilities. 

Tuition Late Fee $ 1 

Evening Division tuition is due at the rate of 50 percent at the time of 
registration, with the balance due the first day of the semester. The 
tuition late fee is assessed for failure to complete tuition payment by 
the beginning of the second full week of the semester. 



Other Fees 

Applicable to all undergraduate students enrolled in the university. 

CHANGE OF REGISTRATION FEE 

Assessed for changing courses or sections after the completion of 
registration $5 

LABORATORY FEES 

Payable each semester by students registering for courses re- 
quiring the laboratory fee as listed in the bulletin. Nonrefundable fees 
are announced in printed course schedules in advance of each semester. 

MAKE-UP EXAMINATION 

Assessed when a student is permitted to take an end -of -semester 
examination at a time other than the scheduled time, except for con- 
flicts caused by the examination schedule $5 

MAKE-UP TEST 

Assessed when a student is permitted to make up an announced 
test during the semester $3 

AUDITORS 

The fee for a student auditor in any course or courses is the same 
as if the courses were taken for credit. 

GRADUATION 

Assessed regardless of participation in exercises; no reduction 
will be made for non-attendance. For graduation in June, the fee and 
graduation petition are due no later than March 1 of the year of grad- 
uation; for January commencement, the fee and graduation petition 
are due before October 15 of the prior calendar year. Failure to meet 



21 



General Information 



the deadline date will result in a charge of $25 above the normal grad- 
uation fee. This fee will be paid if there is sufficient time to process the 
graduation petition. If processing is not possible, graduation will be 
postponed to the next award date $35 

TRANSCRIPT OF ACADEMIC WORK 

No charge for the first copy; thereafter, per copy $1 



Payments 

Tuition, fees and other charges are payable when due. Checks or 
money orders should be made payable to University of New Haven. 

As a convenience to those who desire to spread their payments 
out over the period of a semester, a deferred payment bank loan plan 
is available to full-time students and to part-time students carrying six 
or more credits or the eguivalent. Details and forms for this plan are 
available at the business office. 

Application for this plan must be made prior to the first day of 
each semester. 

The university withholds the giving of grades, award of diplomas, 
the issuance of transcripts, and the granting of honorable dismissal to 
any student whose account is in arrears. 



Withdrawal 

FROM THE UNIVERSITY 

Students are reguired to discuss their intentions with a member of 
the Counseling Center before officially withdrawing from the univer- 
sity. Forms for withdrawal are available at the Counseling Center. 

FROM A PROGRAM 

Students considering a change in program should first discuss 
the matter with the department chairman of the proposed new pro- 
gram. If it is agreed that the change is advisable, written permission will 
be granted. Forms for making a change are provided by the Recep- 
tion Office. 

COURSE CHANGES 

Forms are available at the student records office. 
Registration does not carry with it the right of an automatic refund 
of tuition in cases of withdrawal. No deduction is made for temporary 



22 



Tuition, Fees and Expenses 



absence from classes, nor is any refund made if a student is suspended 
or dismissed. 



Refund of Tuition 

1 . Any student under the age of 18 must have the written consent of a 
parent or guardian to withdraw from the university with an indica- 
tion to whom any refund, if applicable, is to be paid. 

2. Tuition is refunded or canceled according to the scale below upon 
receipt of formal withdrawal reguest before the end of the fourth 
week of a semester. 

1st Week — 80% 
2nd Week - 60% 
3rd Week - 40% 
4th Week - 20% 
After 4th Week — 0% 
A prorated credit toward the following semester or refund may be 
awarded, subject to the decision of the Committee on Withdrawals, m 
situations involving: 

(a) death or protracted illness of a student; 

(b) involuntary induction into military service; 

(c) other clearly extenuating circumstances; 

(d) m the case of part-time students, transfer or change of work 
initiated by employer that precludes meeting class schedules. 

All requests for refund must be made in writing and include neces- 
sary documentation. The university assumes no responsibility beyond 
the foregoing for withdrawal occasioned by the pressures of family life 
or occupation. 

SUMMER SCHOOL STUDENTS 

In cases of withdrawal from a course or courses within the first 
week of each term, a refund of 50% of tuition is made. There is no refund 
of summer tuition after the first week. 

The foregoing policy is intended to protect the university, since 
the university plans its expenses and bases its budget upon full collection 
of tuition and fees from all registered students, and assumes the obli- 
gation of supplying instruction and other services throughout the year. 



Changes in Arrangements 

The university reserves the right, at any time, to make whatever 
changes may be deemed necessary in admission requirements, fees. 



23 



General Information 



charges, tuition, regulations and academic programs prior to the start 
of any class, term, semester, trimester or session. 



Financial Aid 



More than half of the students at the university receive financial 
assistance annually in the form of scholarships, grants, loans, bursary 
work and the College Work -Study Program. Usually, financial aid is 
not available for the summer term or at midyear. Ordinarily, students 
needing assistance will seek employment during the summer to help 
defray their expenses for the following year. 

To gualify for financial aid, or to have financial aid continued, a 
student must maintain "satisfactory progress" as defined elsewhere in 
the Undergraduate Bulletin. The Financial Aid Committee will review 
the records of students not maintaining satisfactory progress at the end 
of each semester to determine whether aid should be discontinued. Ap- 
peals concerning financial aid for extenuating circumstances may be 
sent in writing to the attention of the committee. 

To apply for financial aid, students must do the following: 

1 . Complete the University Financial Aid application form 
available from the financial aid office and return it to the 
director of financial aid. 

2. Obtain a copy of the College Scholarship Service (CSS) 
Financial Aid Form (FAF) from their guidance office or the 
university financial aid office. This should be submitted to the 
College Scholarship Service after January 1st indicating the 
University of New Haven to receive a copy of the analysis. The 
university's CSS Code is 3663. Returning students should send 
the FAF the College Scholarship Service by April 1 and new 
students no later than May 1 . Late applications will only be con- 
sidered if funds remain available. Applications should be filed as 
early as possible. 

3. Indicate on the FAF that they are applying for the Basic 
Educational Opportunity Grant (BEOG) Program. All aid 
applicants are required to apply for assistance from this federal 
program. A Student Eligibility Report will be sent to students 
from the BEOG Program Office. All three copies of the report 
must be furnished to the university financial aid office whether or 
not the applicant is eligible for an award. Students applying to 
other colleges may submit a photocopy of the Student Eligibility 
Report to determine the amount of the award on a preliminary 
basis. 

24 



Financial Aid 



Please remember that the three steps above must be completed in 
order to be considered for financial aid. Incomplete applications 
cannot be considered. 

When the financial aid application is completed (and when the stu- 
dent has been accepted for admission for new students) the Financial 
Aid Committee will review applications for eligibility. Eligible students 
will receive an offer of an award including the type and amount of aid. 
Students should read the award letter carefully as it gives the terms and 
conditions of the financial assistance offered. Those not eligible for aid 
will also be notified. 



Budgets 

The following are estimated budgets for undergraduate students for the 
nine -month academic year prepared by the financial aid office for the 
1977-78 academic year. Individual budgets may vary depending 
upon individual circumstances. 





Commuter 


Resident 


Tuition 


$2,572. 


$2,572. 


Student Activity Fee 


90. 


90. 


Books & Materials 


170. 


170. 


Room 


— 


875. 


Meals 


— 


740. 


Travel 


400. 


100. 


Personal 


400. 


400. 



$3,632. $4,947. 



Scholarships & Awards 

ACADEMIC SCHOLARSHIPS 

A number of university scholarships are awarded each year on 
the basis of academic achievement, financial need, evidence of self- 
help and overall contribution to the university. To be eligible, a student 
must have a cumulative guality point ratio of 3.2 or better, and must 
show evidence of tinancial need. 

DONOR SCHOLARSHIPS 

Many scholarship awards are available each year through the 
generosity of business tirms, organizations and friends of the univer- 
sity. 



25 



General Information 



Alumni Scholarship — An annual award of $1,000 is designated for 
the son or daughter of one of the alumni of the university. Selection 
will be made by the Student Aid Committee after a review of applicants. 
This award is given on a one -year basis and is not renewable. 

Amity Charitable Trust Fund— An annual award is made from the 
income of this fund to worthy students, based on ability, promise and 
financial need without regard to sex, race, country of national origin 
or religion. Preference is given to students whose homes are in the 
greater New Haven area. 

Asarco-Enthone Scholarship— An award of $ 1 ,200 is given annually 
to a student in the field of chemistry. The recipient must be a citizen of 
the United States or Canada and be in good health. Selection is based 
on activities as well as scholarship. 

Carmel Benevento Memorial Scholarship — This scholarship is 
awarded annually to a woman entering the university as a freshman. 
The award was established in memory of Carmel Benevento. Selection 
is based on need and outstanding academic or creative ability. 

Clarence W. Dunham Scholarship— An annual award of $500 is 
made to a civil engineering student after completion of the freshman 
year. Applicants must be recommended by the Dean of Engineering 
and the Chairman of Civil Engineering. 

Chesebrough-Pond's Inc. Engineering Scholarships— These schol- 
arships are designated for students m the field of engineering. Pre- 
ference is given to U.S. citizens and minority students. High academic 
ability and promise are prime considerations. 

■Eder Brothers, Inc. — Annual awards to Hotel Management, Tourism 
and Travel students in the hotel/restaurant management concentration 
who have an interest in food and beverage management. Awards are 
made in the amounts of $500 to a full-time day student and five $ 1 00 
awards to part-time evening students. 

H.B. Ives Company Scholarship Foundation — An annual award of 
$500 is made to a male undergraduate seeking a degree in engin- 
eering, business administration or management. The recipient must 
be a resident of New Haven County. 

H.H. Brown Shoe Company, Inc. — This scholarship is offered on an 
annual basis to a junior or senior in Business Administration or Eco- 
nomics. Academic record and financial need will be considered in 
selection of the recipient. 

Junior Achievement Scholarship — Awards are made to entering 
students who have actively participated in the Junior Achievement 
program in South Central Connecticut. Selection for this one year 
award is based on academic record and need for assistance. 



26 



Financial Aid 



The Martin Luther King Jr. Memorial Scholarship Fund— Annual 
awards are available to students entering the University of New Haven 
who exemplify the ideals of the late Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. 

M.K. Peterson Scholarship— An annual scholarship award is made 
in the name of our former president, M. K. Peterson. The award is from 
the income of a gift from the Connecticut Savings Bank for this pur- 
pose. Preference in selection of the recipient is given to sons and 
daughters of C.S.B. employees. 

Milford Rotary Club Scholarship— The recipient of this annual 
scholarship of $1 ,000 is selected after a review of candidates entering 
the university from Milford, Connecticut, and upon approval of the 
Rotary Club Scholarship Committee. 

National Association of Accountants, New Haven Chapter— A 

scholarship is awarded annually to an accounting student entering 
second -year studies. Selection is restricted to students living in the 
greater New Haven area, and is based on academic record and need. 

National Institute for the Food Service Industry— The Golden Plate 
and Heinz Scholarships are available to outstanding students in the 
Department of Hotel, Restaurant and Institutional Management, based 
on need and ability. 

National Fund for Minority Engineering Students— Scholarships 

are offered to minority students entering a Bachelor of Science degree 
program in engineering. The number of awards is dependent upon 
enrollment of eligible students, and amounts range up to $2,000. 
Selection is based on need and demonstrated academic ability to succeed 
in this field of study. 

New Haven Water Company— An annual scholarship is awarded to 
a student from the inner city of New Haven. Selection is made on the 
basis of financial need and potential for academic success in a college 
program. 

Paul Kane Memorial Scholarship— Award is made annually to a 
scholar -athlete in memory of Lt. Paul Kane, U.S.N. , a former student 
at the University and captain of the hockey team. Lt. Kane, a pilot in 
the U.S. Navy, was killed in a crash in the Pacific Ocean in 1974. 

Rotary Club International Scholarship— A scholarship of $1,000 
for one year is offered to an international student sponsored by a Rotary 
Club in the greater New Haven area. 

Southern Connecticut Gas Company Scholarship— A scholarship 
of one -half year's tuition is sponsored by the Southern Connecticut 
Gas Company. This award is made annually to an inner -city resident 
of New Haven meeting need and academic gualifications. 



27 



General Information 



Southern New England Telephone Company Aid to Scholars — 

Annual awards are made available to entering freshmen from Con- 
necticut through this scholarship program. Selection for this assistance 
is based on financial need and academic record. 

Statler Foundation— The foundation makes annual awards to deserv- 
ing students in the Department of Hotel, Management, Tourism and 
Travel. 

The Olin Employees Fund — Full tuition scholarships are offered to 
sons and daughters of Olin employees meeting the standards of 
selection. 

Virginia M. Parker Scholarship — Established by Chi Kappa Rho 
Sorority, it is awarded annually to a freshman woman selected on the 
basis of scholarship, potential and financial need. 

Wallace Silversmiths Division of HMW Industries— A $1,500 
annual scholarship award is available to a financially disadvantaged 
minority student majoring in business administration. 

William T. Morris Foundation— Annual awards totalling $15,000 in 
recognition of outstanding academic achievement awarded on the 
basis of financial aid. 

Women's Seamen's Friend Society of Connecticut — Assistance is 
offered to sons and daughters of merchant seamen of Connecticut and 
to students preparing for careers in the maritime industry. 

Yale University — The scholarship plan for children of faculty and staff 
members of Yale University provides scholarship grants to qualified 
students. 

Other scholarships of a restricted nature are also available to qual- 
ified students. 

Annual prizes include the Freshman English Prize and the Nord- 
lund Cup, which is awarded to an outstanding business major. 



Grants 

The University of New Haven awards grants to students who have 
demonstrated academic promise and financial need, and who have 
contributed to some area of university activity. 

Two federal and two state grant programs are also open to Uni- 
versity of New Haven students: 

Basic Educational Opportunity Grants (B.E.O.G.)— Designed to 
assist needy students entering postsecondary education. Students apply 
directly to the B.E.O.G. program offices; information and application 
forms are available at high school guidance offices or at the university 



28 



Financial Aid 



financial aid office. All university financial aid applicants are required 
to apply for a B.E.O.G. grant as a part of their university aid applica- 
tion. Awards under the B.E.O.G. program are presently authorized to 
a maximum of $1,600. 

Supplemental Educational Opportunity Grants (S.E.O.G.)— De- 
signed to assist needy students after consideration of other aid available. 
Awards of $200 to $ 1 ,500 may be made annually under this program 
to students in good standing who are making satisfactory progress 
toward graduation. These grants are supplemented by the university 
with other forms of aid available. 

Grants to Connecticut Residents— By act of the Connecticut Gen- 
eral Assembly, funds have been made available to assist state residents 
attending private colleges within the state. In 1977-1978, approxi- 
mately 650 awards were made to students at the umversity who had 
financial need. Awards ranged from $200 to $2,000, with the ave- 
rage grant at approximately $750. Eligible students are considered for 
these awards on the basis of their university financial aid application. 

Connecticut Supplemental Grants— Additional funds are awarded 
to needy Connecticut students attending the university through this 
program which is similar to the federal SEOG. Grants averaging $700 
apiece are made annually to approximately 50 students. The maxi- 
mum award is $ 1 ,000 per year. Recipients are selected by the finan- 
cial aid office. 

Many students at the university receive scholarships and grants 
from various programs in other states including Pennsylvania, New 
Jersey and Massachusetts. There are many other organizations and 
companies offering scholarships and grants. Entering students should 
explore such opportunities for assistance with the guidance offices 
of the schools they are currently attending. 



Loans 

National Direct Student Loans— This federal program was esta- 
blished by the Higher Education Amendments of 1972 replacing the 
former National Defense Student Loan Program. Funds are available 
for loans of up to $ 1 ,000 annually to needy students with satisfactory 
academic records. Loans are repayable starting nine months after 
graduation at three percent simple interest. 

United Student Aid Fund— This private, nonprofit service corpor- 
ation provides long-term, low -interest loans to upperclassmen m good 
standing. Guaranty funds were provided by a donation of the Day 
Student Government so that the university could participate. 



29 



General Information 



Guaranteed Loan Programs — The State of Connecticut and many 
other states have established higher education loan programs offering 
long-term loans at low interest rates. In Connecticut, a student may- 
borrow up to a maximum of $2,500 each school year, repayable start- 
ing one year after graduation. Federal interest benefits may cover full 
interest while in attendance if criteria are met. 

Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers — The Connecticut 
Section of the Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers Student 
Loan Fund offers non -interest -bearing loans to senior students in elec- 
trical engineering. 

Additional Loans — Loan assistance to students in temporary financial 
difficulty is available through the Roy M. lenkins Jr. Memorial Fund 
and The C. L. Robertson Emergency Loan Fund. Both of these are 
administered by the Financial Aid Office. 



Law Enforcement Assistance Programs 

Law Enforcement Student Loan program— Established under the 
Omnibus Crime Control and Safe Streets Act of 1968, the program 
makes available ten-year, interest -bearing (7%) notes of up to $2,200 
per academic year to full-time students enrolled in undergraduate and 
graduate programs leading to degrees in areas directly related to cri- 
minal justice. These loans can be canceled at the rate of 25% for each 
year of employment in a public, local, state or Federal criminal justice 
agency. Awards of these loans are subject to current restrictions of 
Department of lustice (LEAA) priority guidelines. 

Law Enforcement Student Grant program— Available to full-time 
employees of a publicly funded criminal justice agency. Payments up 
to $400 per semester are provided to full-time and part-time students 
working toward degrees in this field. A recipient must agree to remain 
with a criminal justice agency for two years after completion of studies 
funded by this grant. 



Student Employment 

College Work -Study program— A federal assistance program de- 
signed to enable students having financial need to work both during 
the summer and through the school year, thus earning a substantial 
portion of their college expenses. Work assignments are made on cam- 
pus and also with public and private nonprofit agencies such as the 
YMCA, YWCA, New Haven Boys' Club, City of New Haven, Social 
Security, State of Connecticut and South Central Criminal Justice 
Planning Agency. 



30 



Financial Aid 



Bursary work— The university provides many jobs on campus for de- 
serving students who may benefit from this type of employment. Awards 
are made each semester of approximately $500 for working an average 
of 12 hours per week. 



31 



'->% 








STUDENT ACTIVITIES 
AND OTHER SERVICES 



Samuel M. Baker Jr. 

University Librarian 
David DuBuisson 

Director of Financial Aid 

Foreign Students Advisor 
Richard L. Gelgauda 

General Manager, WNHU 
Edward T. George 

Director of the Computer Center 
John W. Ghoreyeb 

Dean of Students 
David Harraden 

Manager of the Cafeteria 
Gerald P. Jeromski 

Manager of the Bookstore 
Joseph A. Machnik 

Director of Athletics 



33 



Student Activities and Other Services 

Lawrence C. Parker 

Director of Development 
Alumni Relations 
Jeanne D. Perrone 

Director of Career Development 
Philip S. Robertson 

Director of Housing and Health 
Peter A. Rogers 

Director of Minority Student Affairs 
George A. Schaefer 

Coordinator of Veterans Affairs and 
Handicapped Services 
Michael W. York 

Director of Counseling 



Activities 



Clubs and Organizations 

There are almost 40 university student clubs and societies open to 
interested students. Included are student chapters of professional socie- 
ties, religious organizations, social groups and special interest clubs. 



Councils 

Separate day, evening and graduate student councils have the 
responsibility for initiating, organizing and carrying through extracur- 
ricular activities and for liaison between students and the university staff. 

The Graduate Student Council is a forum where graduate students 
can provide input to the administration in order to improve all aspects 
of graduate education at the university. The council schedules a num- 
ber of extracurricular activities, and all graduate students are encour- 
aged to attend. 



34 



Activities 



Cultural Activities 

There are student organizations formed around interests in lit- 
erature, art, film and drama. These groups sponsor visiting artists and 
lecturers, publish materials and generally provide a well-rounded 
cultural program for University of New Haven students. 



Fraternities and Sororities 

National and local service, social and honorary fraternities and 
sororities are active on campus. They sponsor programs such as the 
semiannual bloodmobile and other services as well as social functions. 



Publications 

Student publications include The News, the university student 
newspaper; The Chariot, the annual yearbook; The Noiseless Spider, 
a literary publication; and the Student Handbook. Students may vol- 
unteer their services on any of the student publications. 



WNHU Radio 

WNHU, the university's student -operated FM stereo broadcast 
facility, operates throughout the year on a freguency of 88.7 MHz at a 
power of 1,700 watts. This extracurricular activity, open to all unive- 
sity students, whether undergraduate or graduate, serves southern 
Connecticut with the best in music, news and community affairs 
programming. Its sportscasters are the voice of University of New 
Haven Charger sports teams. The WNHU broadcast day consists of 
locally produced shows. However, selected Intercollegiate Broad- 
casting System and National Public Radio features are also presented. 

In its first year, WNHU gained national attention when announcer 
Tony Salzo set a 2 70 -hour world record for longest continuous broad- 
cast. In 1974, WNHU again achieved national prominence by winning 
Broadcast Management/Engineering magazine's "Best Station Award." 

All WNHU activities in programming, business and engineering 
operations are performed by students in the university's day, evening 
and graduate divisions. The station will train all gualified students in 
their respective areas of interest. 



35 



Student Activities and Other Services 



Social Activities 



The social calendar is filled with varied events to appeal to all 
students: mixers, concerts, films, free parties to climax each semester, 
cabarets and Homecoming. 



Student Center 

The Student Center provides a focal point for all student activities. 
Offering lounges, student offices, a game room, a large cafeteria and a 
snack bar, the facility has been designed to serve as a center for the 
student's non- academic college interests. 

The Rathskeller, also located in the Student Center, opens daily 
at 4 p.m. serving draft beer and snacks. Live entertainment is often 
presented in the Rathskeller on the v^eekends. 



Services 



Alumni 

Membership in the Alumni Association is acquired immediately 
upon graduation. All degree graduates of the university as well as di- 
ploma graduates of the School of Executive Development and the Man- 
agement Center become members automatically. Including the class 
of 1977, there are almost 10,000 members of the Alumni Association. 
A member of the administrative staff of the university conducts the affairs 
of the association during the period between meetings and also serves 
as a planning group. There is an alumni fund chairman for annual giving. 

In addition to the semiannual meeting, other meetings of social and 
educational interest occur during the year, and a quarterly publication, 
the Alumni News, is mailed without charge to each alumnus. Alumni 
Homecoming is an annual event occurring in October each year. 

The Alumni Association is represented on the Board of Governors 
by the member who is elected to the board for a term of two years. The 
president of the association serves on the Board of Governors as an ex- 
officio member. 

Membership of the Alumni Advisory Board is by invitation. In 
addition to the officers of the Alumni Association, 20 or more additional 
graduates of the university constitute the group. The council is an ad- 
visory board to the university on the conduct of alumni affairs. Its pri- 



36 



Athletics 



mary objectives are to strengthen alumni relations, advise on matters of 
top-level policy involving the alumni, improve alumni communications 
and assist in planning and conducting alumni events. The council meets 
quarterly at the university with the president and the director of Alumni 
Relations. 



Athletics 

Athletic Director: Associate Professor Joseph A. -Machnik, Ph.D., 
University of Utah 

Coordinator of Women's Athletics: Deborah Chin,. M.S.P.E., Uni- 
versity of North Carolina 

Athletic Trainer: Robert Deobil, B.S., Southern Connecticut State 
College 

Director of Athletic Public Relations: Frank Vieira, M.S., Southern 
Connecticut State College 

Coaching Staff 

Baseball: Head Coach, Associate Professor Frank Vieira, M.S., 
Southern Connecticut State College; Assistant Coach, Joseph Tonelli, 
M.S., University of North Carolina. 

Cross Country, Track: Head Coach, Robert Deobil, B.S., Southern 
Connecticut State College; Assistant Coaches, Jack Maloney, B.S., 
University of Massachusetts; George Jerome, B.S.,- Southern Con- 
necticut State College. 

Football: Head Coach, Thomas H. Bell, M.A., University of Con- 
necticut; Assistant Coaches, John Chernovetz, B.A., Syracuse Uni- 
versity; Dean McKissick, B.S., Springfield College; Anthony Mortali. 
Golf: Head Coach, James Streckfus, B. A, San Diego State University. 
Hockey: Head Coach, Stephen Lane, B.A., University of Vermont; 
Assistant Coach, Kevin Breslin, B.S., University of New Haven 
Lacrosse: Head Coach, William Verhoeff, M.A.T., Brown University; 
Assistant Coach, Anthony Mortali. 

Men's Basketball: Head Coach, William R. Farrow, M.S., Southern 
Connecticut State College; Assistant Coach, Barry Cunningham, 
B.S., University of New Haven. 

Men's Tennis: Head Coach, Donald Wynschenck, M.S., Southern 
Connecticut State College. 

Soccer: Head Coach, Joseph A. Machnik, Ph.D., University of Utah; 
Assistant Coach, John Kowalski, B.S., University of New Haven. 
Softball: Deborah Chin, M.S.PE., University of North Carolina; 
Assistant Coach, Gale Lackey, B.S., Westchester State College. 
Volleyball: Deborah Chin, M.S.PE., University of North Carolina 
Women's Basketball: Deborah Chin, M.S.PE., University of North 
Carolina. 

Women's Tennis: Head Coach, Lynn Love, B.A., Baldwin -Wallace 
College. 



37 



Student Activities and Other Services 



Equipment Manager: Leo Pasquette 

Secretarial Staff: Margaret Bertolini, Barbara McGill. 

Recognizing the importance of a broad range of physical and 
emotional outlets to a well-balanced college experience, the University 
of New Haven seeks to involve the student on various levels of active 
participation in games and sports, as well as to provide an opportunity 
for community and student support for its varsity intercollegiate pro- 
gram. 

During the fall, varsity soccer, football, cross country, golf, base- 
ball and women's tennis and volleyball are offered. In the winter, men's 
and women's basketball, ice hockey and track are the main attractions. 
During the spring, baseball, tennis, golf, lacrosse, outdoor track and 
women's softball keep UNH's athletic fields busy. 

The University of New Piaven is a member of the Eastern College 
Athletic Conference, the National Collegiate Athletic Association, and 
the Association of Intercollegiate Athletics for Women. Its teams have 
participated in many regional and national post -season tournaments. 
The 1977 soccer squad placed third in the NCAA Division II soccer 
championships held in Miami, Florida, losing 2-0 to Alabama A & M in 
the semi-final game and defeating the University of Wisconsin -Green 
Bay 3-2 in the consolation. 

The Charger baseball team finished 27-4 in 1977 and 5th in the 
Division II College World Series held in Springfield, Illinois. New 
Haven's lacrosse team participated m its first post -season tournament, 
losing to 5th ranked Adelphi in the NCAA Division II first round, and 
track's Harvey Boehm placed 7th in the national Division II javelin 
throw. 

Coach Debbie Chin's volleyball team had a strong 1977-78 sea- 
son, posting a 24-4 record. This year the Chargers qualified for the 
Small College State Tournament where they finished second in the 
tournament. 

The women's basketball team, also coached by Debbie Chin, had 
a winning season with a 10-5 record. They also placed fourth in the 
Connecticut Small College Tournament. 

The athletic department coaching staff welcomes all interested 
candidates and invites active involvement m and support of its athletic 
programs. 

The Intramural Program sponsors tournaments and competition 
for interested players in touch football, badminton, bowling, three- and 
five-man basketball, foul shooting, paddleball, handball, softball, ten- 
nis, floor hockey and volleyball. Interested students should check the 
North Campus bulletin boards for the dates and times of intramural 
contests. 

The North Campus facility consists of six tennis courts, two softball 
fields, one baseball diamond, a multipurpose football -soccer -lacrosse 
field, a weight -training room, a steam room, two full-size basketball 
courts, a gymnastics area and locker and shower areas for students 
and faculty. 



38 



Bookstore /Career Development 



Courses in golf, sailing, badminton, bowling, tennis, karate, life- 
saving, volleyball, racket ball, handball, dance, jogging, lawn sports, 
soccer, softball and basketball are scheduled each semester. 

A valid university ID card is required for entrance to the North 
Campus gymnasium or tennis courts during nonclass or free play 
hours. The gymnasium will be open for free play at times when regu- 
larly scheduled games and classes are not in progress. Students should 
take care to secure their lockers or leave properly identified valuables 
with the equipment manager when using any facility. 

While members of the university's athletic teams are covered 
under an appropriate insurance policy, students who participate in 
intramurals and free play are not covered by such a policy and parti- 
cipate at their own risk. The university recommends that students who 
plan to use any North Campus facility for physical activity carry an 
appropriate insurance policy to cover medical costs in case of an injury. 

Students with interests in activities not currently offered by either 
the athletic or physical education departments are encouraged to dis- 
cuss these interests with department personnel. If sufficienct interest is 
generated, these activities may be offered as part of the regular curri- 
culum. 



Bookstore 

The university's bookstore provides all necessary texts, new and 
used, that are required for courses at the university. It also carries re- 
lated supplies, greeting cards, imprinted clothing, gifts, candy and a 
selection of paperbacks, newspapers and periodicals. The bookstore 
buys back used texts on a daily basis throughout the year. It also orders 
class rings and handles film processing for the campus community. 

Special arrangements are made for students taking courses at off- 
campus locations to purchase required books at or near off -campus 
centers. 



Career Development 
and Off-Campus 
Employment Office 

This office has two primary functions within the university: career 
advising and providing information about off -campus employment. 
It is located on the second floor of the Student Services and Admissions 
Building on the South Campus. 



39 



Student Activities and Other Services 



CAREER DEVELOPMENT 

To assist students in making career choices, individual counseling 
is available and is supplemented by other resources. Special work- 
shops on resume preparation, interviewing skills and job research 
techniques are scheduled in both the fall and spring semesters. 

In addition, the office maintains an extensive library of career 
information resources on careers in general and specific employers. 

OFF-CAMPUS EMPLOYMENT 

While the office is not an employment service, listings of both 
full- and part-time positions are maintained to provide a common 
meeting ground for employers and prospective employees. Students 
v\dll find this useful both in locating part-time employment while m 
school and full-time employment following graduation. 

Employers wishing to list positions with the Off -Campus Employ- 
ment Office need only call or write, giving a description of the position 
available and other details. There is never any fee charged for this 
service. 

ON -CAMPUS RECRUITMENT 

During each academic year, employer representatives visit the 
campus to interview graduating University of New Haven students, 
both graduate and undergraduate. In addition, representatives of a 
number of graduate schools visit to interview seniors interested in pur- 
suing graduate education. 

Students at all stages of their education are urged to make use 
of the office's resources in formulating career plans. Alumni seeking 
positions are invited to use the services of the office. 

NEWSLETTERS 

The Career Development and Off -Campus Employment office 
publishes two newsletters on a regular basis. The Student Affairs News- 
letter is published on the third Monday of the month during the under- 
graduate academic year. The newsletter contains information about 
events on campus and, particularly, events presented by the Career 
Development Office including workshops and recruitment visits. 

The Jobsletter is published biweekly throughout the year except 
on university holidays and contains job listings received by the Off- 
Campus Employment Office. Both publications are distributed around 
the campus. The Jobsletter will be mailed to any member of the univ- 
ersity community who wishes it and provides the office with a supply of 
stamped, self -addressed envelopes for the number of issues desired. 



40 



Chaplains/Computer Facilities 



Chaplains 

Chaplains of the major faiths represented in our student body are 
available for religious counseling and for presiding at special occasions. 



Computer Facilities 

The university Computer Center provides time -sharing and 
batch processing of jobs for both academic and administrative func- 
tions at the university. 

The center maintains two independent yet totally compatible 
processing units each with 64 K of core memory. One system is dedi- 
cated solely to academic usage with single batch capability and a ca- 
pacity for 1 6 remote termiinals for interactive use, where users can type 
in information and receive immediate response. The peripherals at- 
tached to the central processing unit are two 40 -megabyte on-line disk 
drives, one magnetic tape drive, one 1000 -card -per -minute reader, 
one 600 line -per -minute printer, one 100 card -per -minute punch unit, 
one graph plotter and one graphics display unit, a stand-alone minicom- 
puter which is switchable to a terminal port on the main computer. 

The system dedicated to administrative functions has dual batch 
capabilities and allows an additional 16 terminal port accesses. The 
peripherals attached to the central processing unit are six disk 
drives, each with 150 megabytes of on-line storage, two magnetic 
tape drives, two 1000 -card -per -minute readers, two 600 -line -per - 
minute printers, one 400 -card -per -minute punch unit and one paper 
tape reader. 

A major portion of data entry is made via remote terminal entry 
from various campus centers including admissions, the registrar's of- 
fice, the scheduling office and others. Terminal access is divided into 
stationary hard -wired and portable dial-up types. Terminals are both 
hard -copy and cathode -ray tube. 

Both systems are under control of the operating system, CYTOS 
II with spooling. Because of the hardware & software redundancy 
between the administrative and academic systems, users are assured 
of almost perfect back-up under most circumstances. Although batch 
processing is available to the academic community during all class 
hours from morning to evening, the system is up & running at all times 
for portable terminal usage. Typically, 12 terminal ports are available 
to each segment during the day and 24 during the evening to morning 
hours. 



41 



Student Activities and Other Services 



Students have the opportunity to learn such languages as FOR- 
TRAN *IV, COBOL, PL/1, RPG-II, APL, BASIC, IBM- 111 30 
Assembler, IBM -360/370 BAL, and others. The Computer Center of- 
fers a variety of engineering packages including stress analysis, elec- 
trical engineering circuitry analysis, mechanical engineering design 
programs and others. Statistical programs, plotter & graphics design 
programs and simulation programs are a part of many course offer- 
ings. Training in the usage, programming and debugging of programs 
on interactive terminals is stressed. 

More than 85 percent of the center's computer time available is 
given to academic service, v^hich provides active training to more than 
700 students each semester. 

The Computer Center is staffed by degree -holding computer 
professionals, with student assistants as operators for the academic 
system. These student operators have demonstrated an ability and 
interest in the computer field, and their service at the center gualifies 
as on-the-job experience v^hen applying for jobs upon graduation. 

The electrical engineering laboratory facilities include a Digital 
Corporation PDP-11/lOD Minicomputer system. This system incor- 
porates both disk and cassette drives and has teletype input -output 
as well as a graphics display terminal. Although primarily intended for 
use in electrical engineering courses, arrangements may be made for 
other students to work with this system. 



Counseling 

Individual counseling is offered to students for personal problems, 
for marital and domestic problems and for study and career choice 
problems. Students can obtain assistance for educational, vocational 
and general life problems. 

A student who does not know where to go for help should contact 
the Counseling Center for information and direction. 

TESTING 

The Counseling Center of the University of New Haven offers 
psychological testing including vocational interest, personality assess- 
ment and academic placement. Students who are unsure of their 
academic skills, eventual career choices or life goals may reguest help 
in these areas. 

As a service to first -semester seniors and members of the com- 
munity who are planning to apply to graduate schools, a controlled 
testing center is maintained on campus. Arrangements may be made 
with the center for administration of the Miller Analogies Test and the 
forwarding of the score to the graduate school of the applicant's choice. 
All students wishing to take the Miller Analogies Test should contact 
the Counseling Center. 



42 



Foreign Students/Handicapped Services/Health 



Foreign Students 

The university is fortunate in having many countries represented 
in its student body. The Foreign Student Office provides special guid- 
ance when needed. The International Students Club at the university 
sponsors many activities and trips. In addition, the International Center 
of New Haven, located near the Yale campus, welcomes all foreign 
students to the many programs they sponsor and to full use of their 
facilities. 



Handicapped Services 

The Office of Handicapped Services provides guidance and 
assistance to students with physical handicaps. The office also coor- 
dinates the university's compliance with section 504 of the H.E.W. 
Rehabilitation Act of 1973. All inquiries and problems concerning 
barrier-free access to university facilities should be addressed to this 
office. 



{Health Service 

PHYSICAL EXAMINATION 

Students are requested to provide a report of a recent physical 
examination to the Health Service upon acceptance to the university 
so that the Health Service will have available past medical history in 
case of an emergency. Appropriate forms for this purpose are available. 

INFIRMARY 

The Infirmary, located in the Residence, is available for emer- 
gency first-aid treatment and examination for all students without 
charge. Day beds are provided for rest and care of mild illnesses for 
students living on or off campus. The university health staff, under the 
direction of the Director of Housing and Student Center, includes an 
internist, nurses and a psychologist. As part of the infirmary program, 
a women's health center clinic is held twice monthly. 

ACCIDENT AND HEALTH INSURANCE 

The University of New Haven Student Insurance Plan is another 
important service to full-time students and their families. It was con- 
ceived and planned by the Day Student Government and is designed 
to help full-time students of the university meet unexpected and, very 
often, costly medical bills arising from an accident, and hospital and 



43 



Student Activities and Other Services 



medical expenses required by sickness. 

The plan provides protection while the student is at home, at 
school or on a vacation, 24 hours a day for a full twelve months. Bene- 
fits are payable in addition to those the student may receive from any 
other policy. Details of the plan are available in a folder sent to all full- 
time students and from the university nurse. 



Housing and Meal Plans 

ON-CAMPUS HOUSING 

The Residence is of modern design, containing 16 separate suites. 
Each suite consists of six double bedrooms opening out to a large living 
room. Each bedroom contains individual beds, desks, chest and closets. 
Laundry facilities, snack bar and common lounge are also available in 
the dormitory. The Residence is coeducational; men and women are 
each assigned to eight suites. 

Applications to live in the Residence will be filled in the order 
received. To be considered, each application for residence must be 
accompanied by a $100 room reservation deposit. The total deposit 
is refundable if there is no available space. The Residence contract is 
for the complete undergraduate school year (fall and spring semesters). 
The $ 1 00 reservation deposit will then become a security deposit and 
will be deducted from the second semester's room charge. 

MEAL PLANS 

Two meal plans are available to students at the university. The 15- 
meal plan gives the student three meals per day from Monday through 
Friday. The 20-meal plan offers the student three meals per day Mon- 
day through Saturday and two meals on Sunday. The meal plans offer 
complete, well-balanced meals for a sizeable saving as compared to 
buying meals individually. 

All dormitory students are required to have a meal plan. It is sug- 
gested that off -campus residents within walking distance of the univer- 
sity participate in one of the two meal plans. 

OFF -CAMPUS HOUSING 

Because there are a limited number of off -campus apartments and 
rooms in the immediate area, the university is unable to guarantee 
off -campus accommodations to meet a student's choice. 

The University Housing Office will have listings of available hous- 
ing in the general area. These listings will be posted in the Housing 
Office during the latter half of July. 

In entering into an arrangement of private housing, the financial 
terms should be discussed and implemented by the student himself. 



44 



Library 



The university is, of course, not responsible for these arrangements, 
but will make every effort to see that the student is treated fairly. 



Library 

The Marvin K. Peterson Library, named in honor of the former 
president of the university, was opened in 1974. It has a capacity of 
300,000 bound volumes. Adjoining the Main Building, it includes 
special collection rooms, a music room, archives and spacious reading 
and reference areas. Study is made convenient by modern research 
facilities and eguipment including microreading stations and 
microform reader -printers. 

The library contains more than 200,000 volumes, 53,000 U.S. 
government documents, 6,500 record albums, numerous corporate 
annual reports, pamphlet files and microfilm. The library subscribes 
to 1,000 periodicals and extensive back issue files are maintained. 

The resources of both the New Haven and West Haven public 
libraries are available to students (nonresidents must pay a fee). Under 
a reciprocal arrangement. University of New Haven students may 
borrow materials from the libraries of Albertus Magnus College or 
Ouinnipiac College by presenting a valid identity card. 



Minority Student Affairs 

The director of Minority Affairs represents the needs and interests 
of minority students at the University of New Haven. The director 
works closely with minority students to ease the transition into the aca- 
demic environment while enabling the student to maintain cultural 
pride and heritage. The director also promotes social and cultural 
activities which are of special interest to minority students. 

The director of Minority Affairs works closely with the dean of 
students and the president in making decisions which affect minority 
students on campus. 



Veterans Affairs 

Since the university has one of the largest veteran enrollments in 
Connecticut, an Office of Veterans Affairs with a full-time staff is main- 
tained. The Veterans Administration has assigned to the university a 
V. A. representative who maintains liaison directly with state and national 
VA. offices. In addition to processing applications for various V. A. 
benefits, the campus Veterans Office provides a wide range of sup- 
portive services for veterans attending the university. Assistance is 



45 



Student Activities and Other Services 



available in academic areas, and special help such as funding for 
tutorial assistance, readers for the blind and aid for the disabled is also 
available. The Organization for Veterans Affairs provides information 
about veterans' programs and activities on campus. 



Women's Affairs 

The director of Women's Affairs, with the help of interested stu- 
dents, coordinates a variety of non- academic programs of special 
interest to women. Among the programs which have originated through 
the office are the Women's Health Center, Women's Studies course 
offerings and group meetings of returning adult women. Personal 
counseling is available at any time. 



46 




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Core Requirements 



jects. Satisfactory scores on College Entrance Examination Board 
(S.A.T. ) or American College Testing (A.C.T. ) program tests are re- 
quired. 



Core Requirements 

Students enrolled in bachelor's degree programs in the School of 
Arts and Sciences take a group of core requirements, usually during 
the first two years of college training. These course requirements and 
those prescribed by the major department must be met by all candi- 
dates for a bachelor's degree in the School of Arts and Sciences. 



18s.h. 


English and Humanities 


3 


English Composition 


3 


English Composition and Literature 


6 


Fine Arts (includes art, music, theater) 


6 


Literature 


24 s.h. 


Social Sciences 


3 


Economics 


6 


History, of which 3 semester hours must be 




either Western Civilization I, HS 111, or 




Western Civilization II, HS 112 


3 


Philosophy 


3 


Psychology 


3 


Sociology 


3 


Political Science 


3 


A course chosen from any social science 




department 


11-12 s.h. 


Science and Mathematics (including at 




least one semester of a laboratory science 




with lab) 




Physics 




Chemistry 




Science 




Biology 




Mathematics 



53-54 semester hours total 



53 



School of Arts and Sciences 



Requirements for the degree 
Associate in Science witti a major in 
general studies 

The School of Arts and Sciences offers the A.S. in general studies 
to serve two different student populations. The first is the new or return- 
ing student who wishes a general liberal arts education for personal 
enrichment. The second type of student is one who is undecided about 
his career objectives and wishes to defer the choice of a major field. 
Nearly half of the 60 credits required for the degree are free electives. 
This flexibility permits the student to take courses in a number of dif- 
ferent fields prior to choosing a major. By judicious choice of electives, 
it is possible to transfer to majors in any of the schools in the university 
with a minimum loss of credits. 

The Associate in Science degree with a general studies major 
must complete the following requirements for a total of 60 semester 
hours: Composition, E 105; Composition and Literature, E 110; Prin- 
ciples of Economics I, EC 133; six semester hours of history, including 
Western Civilization I or II, HS 111 or HS 112; Psychology, P 111; In 
troduction to Philosophy, PL 111; American Government, PS 121; 
Sociology, SO 113; Physical Education, PE 111-112; 12 semester 
hours of foreign languages or electives; three semester hours of English 
literature elective; six semester hours of science or mathematics elec- 
tives; and 12 semester hours of unrestricted electives. 

Students planning to transfer to four-year programs in the School 
of Arts and Sciences should note additional core requirements in 
science and mathematics, English literature, fine arts and social 
science, as well as special requirements in particular major programs. 



Department of Biology, 
Environmental Studies and 
General Science 

Chairman: Professor H. Fessenden Wright, Ph.D., Cornell University. 

Professors: Dinwiddie C. Reams Jr., D.Eng., Yale University; Burton 
C. Staugaard, Ph.D., University of Connecticut. 

Assistant Professors: Dennis L. Kalma, Ph.D., Yale University; Henry 
E. Voegeli Jr., Ph.D., University of Rhode Island. 



54 



Biology, Environmental Studies and General Science 



Biology provides one of the cornerstones of a liberal education by 
increasing the knowledge and appreciation of oneself and of other 
living organisms in the ecosphere. As a major, biology prepares the 
student for professional or graduate training or for technical jobs in one 
of the health or life-science fields. 

Because of the close relationship to chemistry, physics, psycho- 
logy and sociology, biology provides an area for an academic minor 
concentration for students majoring in these and other disciplines such 
as business or engineering. 

Each program includes botany, zoology, microbiology, genetics 
and general ecology. In the B.A. and A.S. programs, one or two 
terms, respectively, of General Biology with laboratory are reguired. 
The upper-level course reguirements of each four-year program differ 
slightly, but each demands histology and bioorganic and biochemistry 
and general physiology. Seminar course substitutions in any program 
may be made with the consent of the student's adviser. 



HONOR SOCIETY 

Installed at the University of New Haven is a chapter of Beta Beta 
Beta, the honor society in biology. Full membership reguires an 
average of 3.0 in biological courses and 3.0 overall. Students majoring 
in biology with lower grades and those majoring in other areas may af- 
filiate as associate members. The society promotes scholarship- 
research and intellectual experiences outside of the - classroom by 
presenting a series of guest lecturers during the school year. 



Requirements for the degree 
Associate in Science with a major in 
biology 

The Associate in Science degree program is essentially the first 
two years of the Bachelor of Arts program in biology. Many students, 
especially those enrolled, in the Evening Division, may prefer to receive 
the associate's degree after the completion of the first two years of 
study. Students should meet with their adviser for further information 
concerning the associate's degree program in biology. A.S. programs 
reguire from 60 to 64 credit hours for completion. 



55 



School of Arts and Sciences 



Requirements for the degree 

Bachelor of Arts or 

Bachelor of Science with a major in 

biology 

Students who elect to receive a Bachelor of Science degree in the 
field of biology may choose from among many concentrations. The 
concentration in biology allows greater depth of study in specific 
biology courses than does the Bachelor of Arts program. Students in 
the Bachelor of Science degree program must complete at least eight 
more credit hours in science than students in the Bachelor of Arts pro- 
gram. Premedical, predental and preveterinary programs are also 
offered in the biology department in the Bachelor of Science degree 
program. 

Students may select a combination of biology and education 
courses which would provide the necessary courses for certification to 
teach in the public school systems in Connecticut. A combination of 
biology and chemistry courses affords the concentration in biochem- 
istry or clinical biochemistry for students interested in this area. The 
minimum credit hour requirement for the B.S. degree is 128. Certain 
concentrations may require additional course work. 

PREMEDICAL PROGRAM 
(PREDENTAL AND PREVETERINARIAN) 

The premedical program is the most demanding of all the bio- 
logical programs since it includes all the requirements of the top 
medical schools plus the requirements of the Biology Department and 
the School of Arts and Sciences. Calculus, languages and other 
science courses, specifically chemistry, are included in the program 
requirements. To graduate, 132 semester hours are needed for the 
B.S. degree in biology. 

CONCENTRATION IN BIOLOGICAL ILLUSTRATION 

This innovative program is offered by the departments of biology 
and fine arts, and includes the combination of course necessary for 
career advancement in this new field. For specific program re- 
quirements and further information, students should contact the chair- 
man of either department involved. Graduates receive a B.S. degree 
in biology. 



Requirements for the Minor 

A total of 21 semester hours including general biology, botany, 

56 



Biology, Environmental Studies and General Science 



zoology, genetics, ecology and microbiology is required for the minor. 
An upper-level course may be substituted for general biology under 
certain conditions. 

NUTRITION MINOR 

Courses to be taken to fulfill the requirements for the nutrition 
minor are: Nutrition and Dietitics, SC 115; Fundamentals of Food 
Science, SC 116; Biochemistry I and II with Laboratory, SC 361 and 
SC 362; Microbiology with Laboratory, SC30I; Nutrition and 
Disedse, SC 3t5; General Biology I and II, SC 121 and SC 122- and 
General Biology Laboratory I and II, SC 131 and SC 132. Human 
Biology, SC 123, may be substituted for General Biology II. 

CONCENTRATION IN BIOLOGY 

A concentration in biology offers greater exposure to the study of 
biology than a minor, yet still allows the student to complete a major in 
another field. A total of 28 semester hours is required. The subjects 
listed under the minor must be completed plus two other upper-level 
courses. 

BIOENGINEERING 

No rigid group of courses constitutes a minor or a concentration 
in bioengineering. Students wishing to follow such a program should 
major in one aspect of engineering and take a minor (21 semester 
hours) or a concentration (28 semester hours) in biology. Consultation 
with the particular engineering and biology department chairmen 
should be made before starting the programs. 

A program in bioengineering may be worked by conference with 
a member of the engineering faculty and one in the biology depart- 
ment. A student majoring in engineering may take a concentration (28 
semester hours) in biology, or a biology major may take a concentra- 
tion in engineering. 



Environmental Studies 

Environmentalists find employment in several diverse types of 
business, as well as in municipal, state and Federal governmental 
organizations. Besides testing the control of pollutants, jobs in equip- 
ment sales, administrative positions, laboratory research jobs, work 



57 



School of Arts and Sciences 



with consulting firms and as industrial environmental safety experts are 
some employment opportunities for those majoring in this new area. 

Usually specialized training is necessary if one eventually wishes 
an administrative job at a high salary level. These programs are 
designed to enable students to enter a graduate or specialty school to 
continue their education. Examples of this advanced study would be a 
graduate program of environmental studies or engineering, a school of 
forestry, a program in urban ecolgy or a school of public health. 

A Master of Science program in environmental studies is offered 
by the Graduate School. This program has both an engineering and a 
science option. More may be learned about this program from the 
Graduate School bulletin. 



Requirements for the degree 
Bachelor of Science with a major in 
environmental studies 

The Bachelor of Science degree in environmental studies offers 
concentrations in the following areas: air- water control and manage- 
ment, environmental health and community ecology. 

The three options of the Bachelor of Science program have a 
similar group of core subjects, but there is considerable variation 
among the upper -level courses of these programs. 

The air- water option is oriented toward the engineering, chem.ical 
and biological testing, control and management of environmental 
pollutants. 

The environmental health option stresses the biomedical aspects 
of the environmental pollutants as these affect mankind. This option 
provides students with the necessary background for the area of public 
health and that of a sanitarian. 

The community ecology program has less stress on the physical 
and biological sciences and on mathematics. It is sociologically 
oriented, and a large number of the specialty courses are in the areas 
of political science and public administration. Hence, this would be a 
useful major for one considering work in these fields or one concerned 
with town planning or environmental law. 

Those students interested in one of the optional programs in 
environmental studies should write to the department chairman for a 
copy of the specific program that is of interest. Students who plan to 
enter one of these programs should consult with the department chair- 
man before registration or during the first week of their first term at the 
university . 



58 



Biology, Environmental Studies and General Science 



Requirements for the degree 
Associate in Science with a major in 
environmental studies 

The associate's program is designed to lead directly into the 
bachelor's program if students wish to continue their studies. Evening 
students often prefer to obtain an associate's degree on their way to 
completing the requirements for the Bachelor of Science degree. The 
Associate in Science program provides a terminal degree for those 
who intend to work or already work in the environmental field, but 
who are trained in engineering, chemistry or business and lack the 
necessary background and training in biology and ecology required 
today in the practice of environmental control and management. 

REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MINOR 

The minor in environmental studies provides a useful background 
for students majoring in many other areas of study if they have concern 
for the environment. For example, students majoring in political 
science might well combine their program with a minor in environmen- 
tal studies. Another useful combination is an environmental studies 
minor and a major in business administration or engineering. 

For specific information concerning a minor in environmental 
studies, please consult with the department chairman. 



Courses in biology, environmental studies 
and general science 

Courses that are marked with an asterisk ( * ) are usually scheduled 
every other academic year. 

SC 111-112 Physical Science Credit, 6 semester hours 

The meaning of scientific concepts and terms and their relation to 
other areas of learning and to daily living. Development and unity of physical 
science as a field of knowledge. Includes astronomy, physics, cfiemistry and 
geology. 

SC 1 1 3 Physical Science Laboratory Credit, 1 semester hour 

Prerequisite: SC 111, To be taken with SC 112 or after. Direct ex- 
perience with physical experimentation. Training in design, conduct, analysis 
and reporting of physical experiments. Emphasis on historically important 
theories and experiments. Laboratory Fee 

SC115 Nutrition and Dietitics Credit, 3 semester hours 

Types of foods, vitamins, minerals, enzymes, hormones and the pro- 
cesses and products of digestion. Factors and effects of malnutrition and food 
additives. Concepts and composition of balanced and special diets. 



59 



School of Arts and Sciences 



SC 116 Fundamentals of Food Science Credit, 3 semester hours 

' Food sources, methods of preservation, storage, spoilage, sanitation, 
food contaminants and food as a waste product are discussed at an elementary 
level. One hour of class time per week will be devoted to field work. Does not 
constitute laboratory credit. Laboratory Fee 

SC 121-122 General Biology 1 & II Credit, 6 semester hours 

The major areas of biology, with concepts and theories of the 
science. Cell structure and function are stressed during the discussion of the 
various organ systems. Genetics, animal behavior, ecology, development 
evolution and taxonomy are covered during the second term. 

SC 123 Human Biology Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite; SC 121 or consent of the instructor. A condensed study 
of human anatomy and physiology stressing the major organ systems and 
emphasizing the nervous, skeletal, muscular, endocrine, reproductive and sen- 
sory systems. Included are genetics, stress, physical anthropology, nutrition 
and contemporary biopsychology, law enforcement, sociology and social ser- 
vices. For laboratory credit, where needed SC 132 may be taken concur- 
rently or after completing the course. 

SC 126 Astronomy Credit, 3 semester hours 

An introduction to present concepts concerning the nature and 
evolution of planets, stars, galaxies and other components of the universe. The 
experimental and observational bases for these concepts are examined. 

SC 131-132 General Biology Laboratory I and II 

Credit, 2 semester hours 
To be taken with or after SC 121 or SC 122. The microscopic ex- 
amination of cells and tissues and the dissection of various organisms from the 
earthworm to the fetal pig. Other experiments relate to classroom materials. 

Laboratory Fee 

SC 135 Earth Science Credit, 3 semester hours 

A dynamic systems approach to phenomena of geology, ocean- 
ography and meteorology. Emphasis on interrelations of factors and processes 
and on importance of subject matter to human affairs. Suitable for nonscience 
as well as for science majors. 

SC 146 Fundamentals of Oceanography Credit, 3 semester hours 

Description of major aspects of geological, chemical, physical and 
biological oceanography. Emphasis on human use and disuse of oceans. Suit- 
able for nonscience as well as science majors. 

SC 201 Genetics Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: SC 122, SC 123, SC 251 or SC 252. Mendelian 
genetics and developments that have produced the modern concept of in- 
heritance; the role of DNA and theories of the chemical basis of heredity. 
Various aspects of human, medical and population genetics and the role of 
these in evolutionary processes. 

SC 202 Genetics Laboratory Credit, 2 semester hours 

Prerequisite: SC 201 . Theory and techniques using flies, yeasts, 



60 



Biology, Environmental Studies and General Science 



bacteria and viruses to illustrate the classical genetic theories. An introduction 
to biometrics. One assigned lecture-laboratory session and one laboratory 
period unassigned. Laboratory Fee 

SC 210 Human Anatomy and Physiology with Laboratory 

Credit, 4 semester hours 
Prereguisites: SC 121 , SC 131 . Structure and function of the human 
body in health and disease. A study of the essential characteristics of all the 
organ systems and the way they contribute to the functions of the body as a 
whole. May be taken in place of SC 122, General Biology II, or SC 123, 
Human Biology. Course includes 3 class hours and one 3 -hour laboratory per 
week. Laboratory Fee 

SC 220 General Ecology with Laboratory Credit, 4 semester hours 

Prerequisite: SC 251 or SC 252. The interactions of living 
organisms, including man, with each other and with their environment. Discus- 
sion of population regulation, habitats, food supply predation and distribution, 
community structure regulation, succession and diversity, ecosystems, 
geochemistry and energy. Laboratory Fee 

SC 22 1 Human Ecology Credit, 3 semester hours 

Ecosystem structure and function. Understanding human involve- 
ment in and alteration of ecosystems through the use of resources and pollu- 
tion. Economic, cultural and behavioral factors; overpopulation. 

SC 223 Human Ecology Laboratory Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: SC 220 or any other course in ecology. Laboratory or 
field work devoted to current environmental regional problems, such as 
population trends, land use, resources, pollution, waste disposal and transpor- 
tation. Laboratory work involves social, biological and physical aspects of 
ecology. The course includes two lectures and one laboratory per week. 

Laboratory Fee 

SC 224 Field Ecology Credit, 2 semester hours 

Prerequisite: SC 220 (may be taken concurrently). One hour of class 

and one afternoon of laboratory in which basic ecological concepts will be 

demonstrated by the gathering and interpretation of field and laboratory data. 

Laboratory Fee 

' SC 225 Evolution Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: SC 122. Biochemical and organic evolution are 
studied. Physical anthropology and paleontology; the relationship of evolution 
to genetics and ecology. 

' SC 227 Entomology with Laboratory Credit, 4 semester hours 

Prerequisites: SC 122, SC 132, or SC 251. Study of classification, 
evolution, anatomy, development, ecology, life-cycle, genetics and 
systematics of insects, arachnoids and myriapods. Insects as major competitors 
of man, as disease carriers and their influences on history and culture. 
Laboratory exercises include culture, observation and dissection of insects. 

Laboratory Fee 



61 



School of Arts and Sciences 



SC 25 1 Zoology with Laboratory Credit, 4 semester hours 

Prerequisites: SC 121, SC 131, or biology major. The general mor- 
phology and physiology of animals from the amoeba to man, taken phylum by 
phylum. Dissection of representative animals from the major phyla; special em- 
phasis on the Phyla Invertebrata. Laboratory Fee 

SC 252 Botany with Laboratory Credit, 4 semester hours 

Prerequisites: SC 121, SC 131, or biology major. The comparative 

structure, function, habitat and evolutionary relationships of plants; techniques 

of plant identification and classification. Field trips conducted when possible. 

Laboratory Fee 

SC 291-292 Biology Testing Laboratory Credit, 2 semester hours 

Prerequisites: SC 122, SC 132, consent of the instructor. Designed 
for prospective teachers, department majors and laboratory assistants. 
Students supervised by an instructor in techniques concerning laboratory in- 
struction, testing, grading, purchase and inventory of supplies and equipment. 

SC 301 Microbiology with Laboratory Credit, 4 semester hours 

Prerequisites: SC 121, SC 131, SC 251 or SC 252, CH 103. A 
history of microbiology and a survey of microbial life. Includes viruses, rickett- 
sia, bacteria, blue-green algae and fungi; their environment, growth, repro- 
duction, metabolism and relationship to man. Laboratory Fee 

SC 302 Bacteriology with Laboratory Credit, 4 semester hours 

Prerequisites: SC 122, SC 132, CH 103. Theoretical and laboratory 
study of the morphology, physiology and classification of bacteria. The ap- 
plication of these facts to agriculture, industry, sanitation, public health and 
disease. Laboratory Fee 

SC 303 Histology with Laboratory Credit, 4 semester hours 

Prerequisites: SC 121, SC 131 or SC251. Microscopic and 
chemical structure of normal organs and tissues and their cell constituents as 
related to function. Microscopic observations, tissue staining and slide 
preparation. Laboratory Fee 

' SC 304 Immunology with Laboratory Credit, 4 semester hours 

The nature of antigens and antibodies, formation and action of the 

latter, other immunologically active components of blood and tissues and 

various immune reactions. Laboratory Fee 

SC 307 Comparative Vertebrate Anatomy with Laboratory 

Credit, 4 semester hours 

Prerequisite: SC 251 . The structure, origin and evolutionary history 

of the vertebrate organ systems. In the laboratory, representative species of 

each vertebrate class are dissected with attention given to the individual organ 

systems. Laboratory Fee 

SC 308 General Physiology with Laboratory Credit, 4 semester hours 
Prerequisites: SC 251, CH 106, PH 104, PH 106. Basic theories of 
physiology as applied to plants and animals. Practical aspects and experimen- 
tal techniques studied in the laboratory. Laboratory Fee 



62 



Biology, Environmental Studies and General Science 



SC 309 Plant Morphology and Taxonomy with Laboratory 

Credit, 4 semester hours 
Prerequisite: SC 252. Comparative plant structure and reproduc- 
tion, particularly as related to the classification of plants. Laboratory involves 
examination of microscopic slides, models, preserved specimens and 
dissected materials. Laboratory Fee 

SC 315 Nutrition and Disease Credit, 3 semester hours 

Aspects of diet in treating and preventing various symptoms and 
syndromes, diseases, inherited errors of metabolism and physiological stress 
conditions. 

SC 320 Forensic Medicine Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: SC 123, SC 132, CH 106, CJ 215. Introduction to the 
medico -legal aspects of medicine emphasizing the relationship of the natural 
sciences. Injuries from various causes, effects of poisons, sex-offenses, autop- 
sies and estimation of time of death will be covered. History of forensic 
medicine, its limitations and progress, odontology, malpractice and organ 
transplants will be discussed. 

SC 331 Animal Behavior Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: SC 122, P 111. Behavioral patterns of animals studied 
on a comparative basis. Laws and principles of ethology related to genetics 
psychology, ecology, evolution, physiology and social structure. 

SC 361 Bio-organic Chemistry, with Laboratory (Biochemistry I) 

Credit, 4 semester hours 
Prerequisites: SC 122, SC 132, or SC251; CH 106. Functional 
groups of organic compounds, the physiological properties of these classes of 
compounds and the mechanisms of their elimination from the system. The in- 
teraction and synthesis of these compounds will also be studied. Lipid and car- 
bohydrate metabolism covered. Laboratory Fee 

SC 362 Biochemistry II with Laboratory Credit, 4 semester hours 

Prerequisites: SC 361, or CH 104, CH 108, or CH 301, CH 302. 
Amino acids, proteins, enzymes, coenzymes, vitamins, carbohydrates, nucleic 
acids, lipids and certain alkaloids are discussed as to their chemical, physical 
and biological properties. Isolated enzyme reactions and the more important 
metabolic pathways are examined. Laboratory Fee 

* SC 401 Embryology with Laboratory Credit, 4 semester hours 

Prerequisite: SC 251 . Origin and development of tissues, organs and 

organ systems during the embryonic and post embryonic stages. In the 

laboratory, the chick is grown and studied at various stages. Laboratory Fee 

' SC 402 Cytology with Laboratory Credit, 4 semester hours 

Prerequisite: SC 362. Structure and basic concepts of cellular and 

tissue function on the molecular, subcellular and cellular level, problems and 

techniques of cellular biology. Tissue cultures techniques in laboratory. The 

microscope and audiovisual equipment are also employed. Laboratory Fee 



63 



School of Arts and Sciences 



' SC 501 Parasitology with Laboratory Credit, 4 semester hours 

Prerequisite: SC 251. Life history, physiology, morphology, repro- 
ductive cycle and economic importance of most common parasites of plants 
and animals. Spread and control of communicable and organic diseases. 

Laboratory Fee 

' SC 502 Fresh Water and Marine Ecology Credit, 4 semester hours 

Prerequisites; SC 251, SC 252, SC 222. Aquatic organisms, their 

life cycles and their ecological factors. Causes of pollution when equilibria are 

upset. Laboratory Fee 

' SC 503 Pathology with Laboratory Credit, 4 semester hours 

Prerequisite: SC 251. Causes, symptoms, progress, effect and con- 
trol of diseases of animals, primarily man. Laboratory observation of diseased 
cells, tissues and organs will be conducted partly at the University of New 
Haven and partly at St. Raphael's Hospital. Laboratory Fee 

SC 504 Phycology and Mycology with Laboratory 

Credit, 4 semester hours 

Prerequisites: SC 251, SC 252, SC 301. Freshwater, marine algae 

and the various types of fungi. Structure, physiology, life cycles, reproduction, 

nutrition, ecology and their function as disease producers. Laboratory Fee 

SC 505 Neuroendocrine Physiology Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: Pill, SC 123 or SC 212. Morphology and 
physiology of the neurological and endocrine systems as related to the control 
of body functions. Relationship to behavior with examples from psychobiology 
and ethology. 

SC 506 Sanitation and Food Science Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: SC 301-302. Aspects of various types of sanitation 

are covered, especially as related to food use, processing and preservation. 

SC 507 Characterization and Treatment of Wastes with Laboratory 

Credit, 4 semester hours 
Prerequisites: SC 135, SC 361 or CH 201-202, CH 211; M 117- 
118. The types of waste materials generated by agriculture, industry, transpor- 
tation, municipalities and individuals are classified, and the methods of the 
detection and identification and treatment of each type of waste material are 
covered. Laboratory Fee 

SC 508 Water Quality Control and Pollution Ecology with Laboratory 

Credit, 4 semester hours 
Prerequisites: SC 301 or SC 302, SC 502, SC 507. Recognition of 
the organisms and materials of polluted waters and the selection of the most ap- 
propriate means of collection and analysis. Proper choice and use of analytical 
methods for determining water quality and methods of analyzing the data. 

Laboratory Fee 



64 



Biology, Environmental Studies and General Science 



SC 509 Scientific Photographic Documentation 

Credit, 4 semester hours 
3 lectures and 1 laboratory per week 
Prerequisites: SC 121-122 or SC 251-252, consent of the instruc- 
tor. Theory and practice of photographic image formation and recording. Lec- 
ture, demonstration and laboratory experience. Photography and documenta- 
tion of natural objects, organisms and artifacts of biological, medical, patho- 
logical and forensic interests. Photomicroscopic, ultraviolet, infrared, color, 
and black and white techniques. Laboratory Fee 

' SC 510 General Environmental Health Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: SC 122, SC 123, or SC 251; SC 301 or SC 302, 
CH 106. Communicable diseases and their spread and control; environmental 
factors affecting public health; applications of the principles of sanitation and 
health to the solution of environmental problems. Population trends and the 
collection and evaluation of statistics concerned with public health. Various 
aspects of preventive medicine. 

SC 513 Environmental Pollutants with Laboratory 

Credit, 4 semester hours 
Prerequisites: CH 104-108, CH 211 or SC 302, SC 361-362. Phy- 
sical, chemical and biological properties and sources of major pollutants. New 
and older methods of sampling, identification and measurement are presented. 

Laboratory Fee 

*SC 514 Air Quality Control and Management with Laboratory 

Credit, 4 semester hours 
Prerequisite: SC 513 (can be taken concurrently). Historical presen- 
tation and definition of air pollution problems. Approaches for abatement and 
the strategy to achieve objectives of air quality that meet regional standards. 
Fundamentals of meteorology. Health and welfare effects of air pollutants; 
political and legal control measures. Laboratory Fee 

' SC 515 Biophysics I with Laboratory Credit, 4 semester hours 

Prerequisites: CH 106, SC 362, PH 104, PH 106, M 116. Principles 

and properties of large and small molecules in solutions, particularly in body 

fluids. Physical laws and theories of gases, liquids and solutions. Thermal 

chemistry and reaction rates as related to biological systems. Laboratory Fee 

' SC 5 1 6 Biophysics II with Laboratory Credit, 4 semester hours 

Prerequisites: CH 106, SC 362, PH 104, PH 106, M 116. Physical 

laws and theories as related to muscle, skeletal, sense organ, nerve and other 

physiological actions. Laboratory Fee 

'SC 517-518 Biotechniques Credit, 6 semester hours 

Prerequisites: biology major, consent of the instructor. Clinical and 
research techniques used in the biological sciences. Advanced microscopy,- 
photomicroscopy, cell and tissue culturation, clinical techniques and instru- 
mental procedures. Laboratory Fee 



65 



School of Arts and Sciences 



' SC 519 Pharmacology with Laboratory Credit, 4 semester hours 

Prerequisites: SC 122 or SC 123, SC 132; or SC 251 -252; SC 361 
or CH 302. Science of medicinals and other chemicals and their effects pro- 
duced by use and abuse on living organisms, and the mechanisms whereby 
these effects are produced. Relation of structure to activity, methods of assay 
and metabolic pathways involved. Laboratory Fee 

' SC 521 Toxicology with Laboratory Credit, 4 semester hours 

Prerequisites: SC 122 or SC 123, SC 132; or SC 251-252; SC 361 
or CH 202, CH 211. The action of chemicals on living organisms. Relation of 
structure to activity, mechanisms of detoxification and reason for activity are 
studied. Methods of isolation, identification and characterization from tissues, 
toxic limits, methods of assay, types of antidotes. Laboratory Fee 

' SC 524 Psychobiology Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: P 111, SC 122 or SC 123, SC 132, CH 106. A study 
of the biological factors of behavior, with concepts drawn from numerous 
related disciplines such as physiology, pharmacology, ethnology, ecology, an- 
thropology, psychology and biochemistry. 

' SC 561-562 Advanced Biochemistry Credit, 6 semester hours 

Prerequisite: SC 362. Enzymology and the more important 
metabolic pathways, including those of alkaloid synthesis. Physiological results 
due to various enzymatic reactions. 

SC 591-592 Seminar Credit, 2 semester hours 

1 credit hour per term 
Prerequisite: biology major in junior or senior year. One hour week- 
ly meetings during which prepared papers are read by the members of the 
class. Each student, with his adviser, must select an article in a biological 
periodical from which is developed a 20-minute discourse on its contents. 

SC 595-596 Laboratory Research Credit, 1 to 6 semester hours per term 
Prerequisites: biology major, consent of the department. Choice of a 
research topic, literature search, planning of experiments, experimentation 
and correlation of results in a written report, under the guidance of a depart- 
ment faculty member. Three hours of work per week required per semester 
hour. (Amount of credit indicated by A, B, C, etc. after the course number; 
e.g., SC 595B is two semester hours.) Laboratory Fee 

SC 599 Independent Study Credit, 1 -3 semester hours, maximum of 6 
Prerequisites: biology major, consent of the department. Weekly con- 
ferences with adviser. Three hours of work per week required per semester 
hour. (Amount of credit is indicated by A, B, C, etc. after the course number; 
e.g., SC 599B is two semester hours.) Opportunity for the student, under the 
direction of a faculty member, to explore an area of personal interest. 



66 



Chemistry 



Department of Chemistry 



Chairman: Associate Professor Peter J. Desio, Ph.D., University of 
New Hampshire. 

Associate Professor: William H. Nyce, M.S., Southern Connecticut 
State College. 

Assistant Professor: George L. Wheeler, Ph.D., University of Mary- 
land. 

This major is offered for those students who wish to avail them- 
selves of the many career opportunities in the general field of chem- 
istry, and for those who wish to go on to graduate work with a broad 
liberal background and a thorough grounding m a scientific discipline. 

Career opportunities exist in the following areas: management, 
technical purchasing or sales, research, product control, production, 
and product development in the chemical, pharmaceutical or related 
industries; analysis and research in forensic science, energy, food, 
health, plastics, textile fibers, medicine, oceanography and the envi- 
ronmental sciences; sales and product development in the laboratory 
equipment field; and teaching. 

In addition to the regular programs, a student may elect options in 
the following areas: biology, business, engineering, environmental 
studies, fire science, forensic science, predental, premedical or 
preveterinary. Courses in each option are taken instead of the normal 
electives. For details of the options, the department chairman should 
be consulted. 

The University of New ITaven has a chemistry club which is a stu- 
dent affiliate of the American Chemical Society (ACS) and is open to 
all chemistry majors. Students who are not ACS student affiliates may 
also be club members. The club provides students and faculty with a 
further chemical and social experience not found in classroom work. 
The chemistry club offers guest speakers, films, field trips and group 
discussions, as well as other activities. Students of the university com- 
munity are invited to participate in all of the club's functions. 



Requirements for the degree 
Bachelor of Arts with a major in 
chemistry 

In addition to the core requirements, a student majoring in chem- 
istry must complete the following courses for a total of 126 semester 
hours minimum: Calculus I, II and III, M 117, M 118 and M 203; 
Mechanics, Heat and Waves with Laboratory, PH 150; Elec- 



67 



School of Arts and Sciences 



tromagnetism and Optics with Laboratory, PH 205; six semester hours 
of French, German or Russian (German recommended); and 17 to 18 
semester hours of electives (Introduction to Computers: FORTRAN, 
IE 102, and Advanced FORTRAN Programming, IE 224, recom- 
mended). 

Also reguired are: General Chemistry I and II with Laboratory, 
CH 105 and CH 106; Organic Chemistry with Laboratory, CH 201 
and CH 202; Quantitative Analysis with Laboratory, CH 211; Instru- 
mental Methods of Analysis with Laboratory, CH341; Advanced 
Organic Chemistry, CH401; Advanced Inorganic Chemistry with 
Laboratory, CH421; Physical Chemistry with Laboratory, CH 431 
and CH 432; and Seminar I and II, CH 511 and CH 512. 



Requirements for the degree 
Associate in Science with a major in 
chemistry 

A student majoring in chemistry will find employment opportuni- 
ties in the areas of industry, government, and academic institutions. 
Positions are available as laboratory technicians or specialists in chem- 
ical, medical, forensic and environmental laboratories. An A.S. in 
chemistry provides the chemistry background needed for admission to 
medical, chemical or veterinary schools. 

The chemistry major must complete the following requirements 
for the Associate in Science degree for a total of 71 semester hours; 
Composition, E 105; Composition and Literature, E 110; six semester 
hours of elementary German or Russian or electives; Calculus I, II and 
III, M 117, M 118 and M 203; Western Civilization I, HS 111; In- 
troduction to Psychology, P 111; Mechanics, Heat and Waves with 
Laboratory, PH 150; Electromagnetism and Optics with Laboratory, 
PH 205; General Chemistry I and II with Laboratory, CH 105 and 
CH 106; Organic Chemistry with Laboratory, CH 201 and CH 202; 
Quantitative Analysis with Laboratory, CH 211; Instrumental Methods 
of Analysis with Laboratory, CH 341; three semester hours of a re- 
stricted elective; and six semester hours of English literature electives. 



Requirements for the degree 
Bachelor of Science with a major in 
chemistry 

In addition to the core requirements, a major in chemistry must 
complete the following courses for a total of 126 semester hours 
minimum: Calculus I, II and III, M 117, M 118 and M 203; Differential 
Equations, M 204; six semester hours of French, German or Russian 



68 



Chemistry 



(German recommended); Introduction to Computers: FORTRAN, 
IE 102; three semester hours of restricted elective (Advanced FOR- 
TRAN Programming, IE 224, recommended); 12 semester hours of 
electives; Mechanics, Heat and Waves with LalDoratory, PH 150; and 
Electromagnetism and Optics with Laboratory, PH 205. 

Also required are: General Chemistry I and II with Laboratory, 
CH 105 and CH 106; Organic Chemistry with Laboratory, CH 201 
and CH 202; Quantitative Analysis with Laboratory, CH 211; Instru- 
mental Methods of Analysis with Laboratory, CH341; Qualitative 
Organic Chemistry with Laboratory, CH351; Advanced Organic 
Chemistry, CH 401; Advanced Inorganic Chemistry with Laboratory, 
CH 421; Physical Chemistry with Laboratory, CH 431 and CH 432; 
Thesis for Undergraduate Chemistry Majors with Laboratory, CH 451 
and CH 452; Seminar 1 and II, CH 511 and CH 512; and a chemistry 
elective of 300-level or higher. 

REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MINOR 

Any students wishing to minor in chemistry should consult with 
the chairman of the department to plan their program. The minimum 
number of credits required is 19 with a maximum of 24. The minor in 
chemistry includes: General Chemistry I and II with Laboratory, 
CH 105 and CH' 106; Elementary Organic Chemistry, CH 107, and 
Elementary Organic Chemistry Laboratory, CH 108, or Organic 
Chemistry with Laboratory, CH 201 and CH 202; Quantitative 
Analysis with Labofatory, CH 211; and Instrumental Methods of 
Analysis with Laboratory, CH341, or an elective chosen from 
300-level chemistry courses or above. 



Courses in chemistry 

The courses marked with an asterisk may, at times, be scheduled in 
the evening or in alternate years. 

CH 103 Introduction to General Chemistry with Laboratory 

Credit, 4 semester hours 
Introductory course in inorganic chemistry dealing with elements, 
compounds, balancing eguations, stoichiometry, nomenclature, chemical 
bonding, the periodic table and solutions. Laboratory work involves ex- 
periments related to the material covered in lectures. Laboratory Fee 

CH 105 General Chemistry I with Laboratory Credit, 4 semester hours 
Prerequisite: CH 103 or one high school unit of chemistry or written 
qualifying examination. Brief review of fundamentals, application of nuclear 
reactions, thermochemistry, electrochemistry, the production and properties 
of metals, the properties of the halogen and sulfur groups and solutions. 
Laboratory work related to the material covered. Laboratory Fee 



69 



School of Arts and Sciences 



CH 106 General Chemistry II with Laboratory Credit, 4 semester hours 
Prerequisite: CH 105. Acids, bases and salts; chemical equilibria; 
chemical bonding; solutions; the chemistry of nitrogen, carbon, silicon and 
boron; the use of spectroscopy to determine structure of compounds. Labora- 
tory work includes experiments in qualitative analysis. Laboratory Fee 

CH 107 Elementary Organic Chemistry Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: CH 103 or CH 105 or consent of the department. A 
one-semester introduction to one of the major fields of chemistry designed for 
students not majoring in chemistry. Nomenclature, structure and the principal 
reactions of aliphatic and aromatic organic chemistry will be studied. 

CH 108 Elementary Organic Chemistry Laboratory 

Credit, 1 semester hour 

Prerequisite: CH 103 or CH 105 or consent of the instructor. A 

laboratory course designed to accompany CH 107. The principal operations 

of organic synthesis such as refluxing, distillation, filtration and crystallization 

are studied and applied in a number of simple preparations. Laboratory Fee 

CH 109 Chemistry for Modern Times Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: CH 103 or consent of the instructor. This is a general 
course dealing with the physical and chemical properties of substances used 
daily such as paints, plastics, cosmetics, vitamins, antibiotics, hormones and 
poisonous substances. 

CHllO Environmental Chemistry Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: CH 105 or consent of the instructor. A survey of the 
principal environmental contaminants and pollutants of air and water, in- 
cluding heavy metals, radioactive particles, insecticides, detergents and 
others. Chemistry sufficient to understand the properties of these materials and 
possible routes to their control will be introduced. 

CH 115 History of Chemistry Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: CH 103 or consent of the instructor. The history of 
chemistry beginning with ancient civilization through the middle ages and the 
alchemist's search for gold. The discovery of the various elements and the 
periodic table. The lives of chemistry's great men and women. Chemistry's 
contribution to the atomic age. 

CH 120 Chemistry of Addicting and Hallucinogenic Drugs 

Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: CH 103 or consent of the instructor. The properties, 

dosages, preparation and reactions of the addicting and hallucinogenic drugs. 

Alcohol, caffeine, nicotine, sedatives, stimulants, tranquilizers, LSD, mescaline, 

cannabis, narcotics and antidepressants. 

CH 201-202 Organic Chemistry with Laboratory 

Credit, 8 semester hours 
Prerequisite: CH 106. The common reactions of aliphatic and 
aromatic chemistry with emphasis on reaction mechanisms. Laboratory assign- 
ments on the techniques needed in organic synthesis. Laboratory Fee 



70 



Chemistry 



CH 211 Quantitative Analysis with Laboratory Credit, 4 semester hours 
Prerequisite: CH 106. Theory and laboratory training in the pre- 
paration of solutions, volumetric and gravimetric analysis and the use of 
special laboratory instruments. Laboratory Fee 

' CH 32 1 -322 Plastics and Polymer Chemistry Credit, 6 semester hours 
Prerequisites: CH 106, CH 202. All phases of the plastics and poly- 
mers field, including the chemistry involved, methods, properties of the 
plastics and uses of various materials. 

'CH 341 Instrumental Methods of Analysis with Laboratory 

Credit, 4 semester hours 
Prerequisites: CH 106, CH 211, CH 201. The theory of various in- 
strumental methods, including visible, ultraviolet and infrared spectroscopy, 
gas chromatography, mass spectrometry and nuclear magnetic resonance 
spectroscopy. Laboratory idenhfication of compounds by the methods dis- 
cussed in the lectures. Laboratory Fee 

'CH 351 Qualitative Organic Chemistry with Laboratory 

Credit, 4 semester hours 

Prerequisite: CH 202. A one-semester laboratory course dealing 

with the systematic identification of organic compounds. Laboratory Fee 

'CH 401-402 Advanced Organic Chemistry Credit, 6 semester hours 
Prerequisite: CH 202. The mechanism of organic reactions and ad- 
vanced problems in synthetic organic chemistry. 

*CH 421-422 Advanced Inorganic Chemistry with Laboratory 

Credit, 8 semester hours 
Prerequisite: CH 431 . Corequisite: CH 432. Modern structural con- 
cepts, reaction mechanisms, the application of principles of physical chemistry 
and bonding theory in inorganic chemistry. Laboratory Fee 

'CH 431-432 Physical Chemistry with Laboratory 

Credit, 8 semester hours 
Prerequisites: CH 106, PH 205, M 203. Kinetic theory of gases, 
transport and surface phenomena, thermodynamics, the theory of atomic and 
molecular structure, kinetics and phase equilibria and enzyme kinetics. 
Laboratory work enables the student to evaluate this subject by studying 
physical and chemical data. Laboratory Fee 

' CH 433 Advanced Physical Chemistry Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: CH 432. Emphasis on the fundamentals of quantum 

mechanics, statistical mechanics, molecular bonding theory and spectroscopy. 

^ CH 441 Analytical Chemistry with Laboratory Credit, 4 semester hours 
Prerequisite: CH431. Corequisite: CH 432. Application of instru- 
mental methods to inorganic and organic methods of analysis, including mass, 
ultraviolet and infrared spectrophotometry, chromatography and electro- 
analytical analysis. Laboratory Fee 



71 



School of Arts and Sciences 



CH 451-452 Thesis for Undergraduate Chemistry Majors 

with Laboratory Credit, 4 semester hours 

Prerequisites: CH 202, CH 432. An original investigation in the 
laboratory under the guidance of a member of the department. Oral discus- 
sion of the completed work before the staff at the end of the semester. Final 
thesis report. Departmental approval required. Laboratory Fee 

' CH 461 Chemical Spectroscopy: Technique Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: CH 432. Introduction to the elementary theory with 
emphasis on techniques and interpretation of data obtained in applications of 
infrared, Raman, visible, ultraviolet, nuclear quadrupole, electron spin and 
nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy to the solution of chemical pro- 
blems. 

CH 511-512 Seminar I and II Credit, 2 semester hours 

Prerequisites: CH 202, CH 432. Reports and discussions in various 
fields of chemistry reviewed by students and staff. 

CH 599 Independent Study 

Credit, 1-3 credit hours per semester with a maximum of 12 
Prerequisites: consent of faculty member and chairman of depart- 
ment. Opportunity for the student under the direction of a faculty member to 
explore an area of interest. This course must be initiated by the student. 

Plant Visitations Credit, none 

Open to junior and senior chemistry majors. Visits to plants in the 
area to investigate plant and laboratory facilities in the chemical industry. 

SC 361-362 Biochemistry I and II with Laboratory 

Credit, 8 semester hours 
See description under the Department of Biology, Environmental 
Studies and General Science. 



Program in Fire Science 



The university offers courses leading to the degree of Associate in 
Science with a major in fire and occupational safety and to the degrees 
of Bachelor of Science in fire administration and Bachelor of Science in 
fire science technology. Students in the bachelor's degree programs 
must complete all the credits reguired for the associate in science with a 
major in fire and occupational safety, or their equivalent, earned at the 
University of New Haven or elsewhere. Equivalent work substitution is 
subject to evaluation by the director of fire science. 



72 



Fire Science 



The student is advised to check with the director of fire science or 
the specific instructor for the proper background for the various fire 
science courses. It is recommended that the fire science courses be 
taken in the proper sequence along with the necessary electives. 



Requirements for the degree 
Associate in Science with a major in 
fire and occupational safety 

The fire science major must complete the following requirements 
for the Associate in Science degree for a total of 66 semester hours: 
Composition, E 105; Composition and Literature, E 110; Management 
and Organization, MG 125; Psychology, P 111; Finite Mathematics, 
M 127 and Elementary Statistics, M 228; General Chemistry I with 
Laboratory, CH 105 and Elementary Organic Chemistry, CH 107 
with Laboratory CH 108; General Physics I, PH 103 with Laboratory 
PH 105 and General Physics II, PH 104 with Laboratory PH 106; 
General Biology I, SO 121 with Laboratory SO 131 (an elective may 
be substituted at discretion of biology department); Human Biology, 
SC 123; Safety Organization and Management, IE 106; Elements of 
Industrial Hygiene, IE 216; Industrial Safety and Health Legal Stan- 
dards, IE 217; Personnel Administration, IE 223; Municipal Fire Ad- 
ministration, FS 105; Fire Strategy and Tactics, FS 106; Essentials of 
Fire Chemistry with Laboratory, FS201; and Principals of Fire 
Science Technology, FS 202. 

A student may obtain an associate's degree in fire and occupa- 
tional safety and upon completion of these requirements can then con- 
tinue further in fire science or occupational safety for the bachelor's 
degree. 



Requirements for the degree 
Bachelor of Science with a major in 
fire science administration 

A student earning a bachelor's degree in fire science administra- 
tion is able to apply modern management techniques to the develop- 
ment and operation of a fire department. A total of 129 semester hours 
minimum must be completed for the B.S. in fire science adminstration. 
In addition to the requirements of the associate's degree, this program 
includes the following courses: Risk and Insurance, FI 227; Sociology, 
SO 113; Principles of Economics I, EC 133; Introductory Accounting, 
A 111; Cost Control, IE 233; Collective Bargaining in the Public Sec- 
tor, PA 408; Contracts and Specifications, CE 407; Industrial Rela- 



73 



School of Arts and Sciences 



tions, MG 231; restricted elective (IE 105 recommended); Fire Protec- 
tion Fluids and Systems, FS 303; Arson Investigation, FS 402; Process 
and Transportation Hazards, FS 403; Special Hazards Control, 
FS 404; Fireground Management, FS 405; Research Project I and II, 
FS 498 and FS 499; and 17 to 18 semester hours of electives (In- 
troduction to Forensic Science, CI 215; Principles of Criminal In- 
vestigation, CI 201; and Fire Detection and Control, FS 304, are 
recommended). 



Requirements for the degree 
Bachelor of Science with a major in 
fire science technology 

As its name implies, this program is more deeply concerned with 
the technological aspects of fire science. The stress is primarily on fire 
prevention. Many of the courses cover various engineering fields 
adapted to the problems that will confront the fire technologist. The 
essentials of fire chemistry, dynamics, statics, the way in which 
materials behave under various conditions of stress including heat, 
process and transportation, the design of industrial structures and con- 
veyances for the maximum protection of the worker and the public are 
essential areas of study. 

Courses in fire prevention play a role almost equal to that of fire 
prevention. These include an investigation of fire suppression fluids 
and systems, hydraulics and thermodynamics. The student who com- 
pletes this program is a planner, a designer of fire prevention systems, 
a judge of facilities and equipment. 

A total of 131 semester hours minimum must be completed for the 
B.S. in fire science technology. In addition to the requirements of the 
associate's degree, the following courses are required: Calculus I and 
II, M 117 and M 118; Statics, CE 201; Hydraulics, CE 306; Dynamics, 
ME 204; Thermodynamics I, ME 301; Basic Circuits/Numerical 
Methods, EE 201; Electrical Engineering Systems, EE 336; Engineer- 
ing Materials, MT 200; Sociology, SO 113; Fire Protection Fluids and 
Systems, FS 303; Fire Detection and Control, FS 304; Arson Investi- 
gation, FS 402; Process and Transportation Hazards, FS 403; Special 
Hazards Control, FS 404; Fireground Management, FS 405; 
Research Project I and II, FS 498 and FS 499; and 12 semester hours 
of electives (Introduction to Forensic Science, CI 215; and Principles 
of Criminal Investigation, CI 201; are recommended). 

REOUIREMENTS FOR THE MINOR 

Any students wishing to minor in fire science should contact the 
director to plan their program. A minimum of 18 semester hours of 
credit is required. The minor in fire science should include: Municipal 



74 



Fire Science 



Fire Administration, FS 105; Fire Strategy and Tactics, FS 106; Essen- 
tials of Fire Chemistry with Laboratory, FS201; Principles of Fire 
Science Technology, FS 202; Fire Protection Fluids and Systems, 
FS 303; and Fire Detection and Control, FS 304. Substitutions may be 
made with permission of the director. 



Courses in fire science 



FS 105 Municipal Fire Administration Credit, 3 semester hours 

This course delineates the fire safety problem, explores accepted ad- 
ministrative methods for getting work done, covers financial considerations, 
personnel management, fire insurance rates, water supply, buildings and 
equipment, distribution of forces, communications, legal considerations, fire 
prevention, fire investigation, and records and reports. Course content is 
designed for individuals involved in either public or private fire protection 
systems as well as safety or insurance professionals. 

FS 106 Fire Strategy and Tactics Credit, 3 semester hours 

A study of the responsibilities and operating modes of officers com- 
manding fire department units, including engine, ladder and rescue com- 
panies. Initial evaluation of the problems confronting first arriving units. 
Outline of particular problems encountered in various types of occupancies 
and buildings. Stress on safety of the operating forces as well as of the public. 
Standpipe and sprinkler system utilization. Overhauling operations. 

FS 201 Essentials of Fire Chemistry with Laboratory 

Credit, 4 semester hours 

The examination of the chemical requirements for combustion, the 

chemistry of fuels and explosive mixtures and the study of the various methods 

of stopping combustion. Analysis of the properties of materials affecting fire 

behavior. Detailed examination of the basic properties of fire. Laboratory Fee 

FS 202 Principles of Fire Science Technology Credit, 3 semester hours 
Effect of fire on different types of construction, classes of occupancy 
hazard, levels of private and public protection, degrees of exterior exposure. 
Types of building construction, private water supplies, municipal water sup- 
plies and combination systems. Methods of employee fire control. 

FS 303 Fire Protection Fluids and Systems Credit, 3 semester hours 

Chemical properties of fluids used in fire suppression systems and 
operations. Design of water supply and distribution for fire protection. 
Laboratory study of operational and hydraulics problems. 

FS 304 Fire Detection and Control Credit, 3 semester hours 

Heat, sensitivity, thermostats, fusible elements, fire detection systems, 
designs and layouts, alarm systems, power sources, safeguards, municipal 
alarm systems, construction, installation and maintenance requirements, stan- 
dards and codes. Automatic extinguishing systems, design and layout of 
water, gas and power systems. 



75 



School of Arts and Sciences 



FS 402 Arson Investigation Credit, 3 semester hours 

Methods used in starting fires and methods of detection of fires 
started by arsonists. Instrumental methods that may be used to assist in the in- 
vestigation of fires started under suspicious circumstances. 

FS 403 Process and Transportation Hazards Credit, 3 semester hours 

Special hazards of industrial processing, manufacturing and the 

transportation of products and personnel. Analytical approach to hazard 

evaluation and control. Reduction of fire hazards in manufacturing processes. 

FS 404 Special Hazards Control Credit, 3 semester hours 

Types of industrial processes requiring special fire protection treat- 
ment such as heating equipment, flammable liquids, gases and dusts. Emphasis 
on fundamental theories involved, inspection methods, determination of 
relative hazard, application of codes and standards and economics of installed 
protection systems. 

FS 405 Fireground Management Credit, 3 semester hours 

A study of the effective management of suppression forces at various 
fire situations. Includes consideration of pre-fire planning, problem identifi- 
cation and solution implementation. Case studies of actual and theoretical fire 
incidents, command control concepts, maximum utilization of forces available, 
priorities of action and logistics at large-scale operations will be covered. 

FS 498-499 Research Project 

Credit, 3 semester hours over two-semester period 
One lecture per week in FS 498; credit, 1 semester hour. One lec- 
ture and one laboratory session per week in FS 499; credit, 2 semester hours. 
Development of a student project and a written report in a specified area in fire 
administration or fire science technology with faculty supervision. Grade 
awarded upon completion of project. This is a two-semester course with 
FS 498 as prerequisite for FS 499. 

FS 599 Independent Study 

Credit, 1-3 credit hours per semester with a maximum of 12 
Prerequisites: consent of faculty member and chairman of depart- 
ment. Opportunity for the student under the direction of a faculty member to 
explore an area of interest. This course must be initiated by the student. 



Department of Communication 



Chairman: Associate Professor Marilou McLaughlin, Ph.D., Univer- 
sity of Wisconsin. 

Associate Professor: Gilbert L. Whiteman, Ph.D., Michigan State 
University. 



76 



Communications / Economics 



Assistant Professor: Steven A. Raucher, M.S., Brooklyn College. 

The basis of all human understanding is communication. Words, in 
and of themselves, have no meaning. Only people have meaning. The 
communication programs at the University of New Haven allow each 
student to develop interpersonal and mass communication skills and 
awareness through a seguentially patterned series of course offerings. 

Complete information about the Bachelor of Science and 
Bachelor of Arts degree programs in communication is listed in the 
Business Administration section of this bulletin. Also included are 
course listings and information concerning communication as a minor 
field of study. 



Department of Economics 



Chairman: Associate Professor John J. Teluk, M.A., Free Univer- 
sity of Munich. 

Professors: Phillip Kaplan, Ph.D., The Johns Hopkins University; 
Joseph A. Parker, Ph.D., University of Olkahoma; Alan Plotnick, 
Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania; Franklin B. Sherwood, Ph.D., 
University of Illinois. 

Associate Professors: Ahmed Mandour, Ph.D., University of Okla- 
homa; George Karatzas, Ph.D., New York University; Ward 
Theilman, Ph.D., University of Illinois. 

Economics courses provide a basis for an understanding of 
economic structures, a wide range of domestic and international issues 
and trends in the economic life of modern societies. Economics courses 
offer training in analysis of economic problems as an aid to the evalua- 
tion of economic policies. 

Introductory courses are designed to provide the foundation of 
economic knowledge which every citizen in a modem complex society 
should have in order to understand the decisions of individual 
economic units and the operation of a national economy as a whole. 

The Department of Economics offers both the Bachelor of Arts 
and the Bachelor of Science degrees in economics. Complete informa- 
tion concerning these two programs is listed in the School of Business 
Administration section of this bulletin. 



77 



School of Arts and Sciences 



Department of English 



Chairman: Professor Paul Marx, Ph.D., New York University. 

Director of Freshman English: Associate Professor David E. E. 
Sloane, Ph.D., Duke University. 

Professors: Carroll P. Cole, D.F.A., Yale University; Robert T. 
Howling, Ph.D., Pennsylvania State University; Bertrand Mathieu, 
Ph.D., University of Arizona; Douglas Robillard, Ph.D., Wayne State 
University. 

Assistant Professors: Ramona Beeken, M.A., Trinity College; 
Srilekha Bell, Ph.D., University of Wisconsin; Bruce French, M.A., 
Harvard University. 

The study of literature is at the heart of a liberal education. English 
and American literature taken together comprise one of the most noble 
monuments to man's intellect and creativity. In addition to its generally 
broadening effect, the study of literature will help the student to think 
critically and to make his writing and speaking more effective. 

A major in English is looked upon very favorably by admissions 
officers of law, medical and dental schools. It is also good preparation 
for graduate work in such fields as business, education, urban plan- 
ning, social work and public health. Employers in many areas of 
business, industry and government look favorably upon the college 
graduate who has both a rich background in literature and training in 
language. Such a person has breadth of knowledge and is able to com- 
municate effectively. 

THE ENGLISH CLUB 

The club is open to anyone associated with the university. Its aims 
are to encourage a greater love of good writing, to provide informal 
and diversified encounters with professional writers, and to further the 
literary arts on campus. In addition to sponsoring films on writers and 
writing, lectures by well-known contemporary writers and group ex- 
cursions to local stage productions, the English Club publishes the 
university's student literary magazine. The Noiseless Spider. 



Requirements for the degree 
Bachelor of Arts with a major in 
English 

All English- majors are reguired to take the English literature 
survey courses, E 211 and E 212, and the American literature survey 

78 



English 



courses, E 213 and E 214. English majors also must take these courses: 
History of the English Language, E 302; the two courses in Shakes- 
peare, E 341 and E 342; and either Poe, Hawthorne, and Melville, 
E 392, or The American Transcendentalists, E 393. In addition, one 
course must be taken from each of the following three groups: 
1 . The Age of Chaucer, E 375; The Renaissance in England, E 323; 

English Drama to 1642, E 326; The Age of Donne and Milton, 

E362. 

2 . Literature of the Neoclassic Era, E 371 ; Literature of the Roman- 

tic Era, E 353; Later Nineteenth-Century Literature, E 356. 

3 . English Novel I, E 390; English Novel II, E 391; Modern British 

Literature, E361; American Literature Between World Wars, 
E 477; Contemporary American Literature, E 478; Studies in 
Literature (any course numbered between E 481 and E 498). 
While study of a foreign language is not required, it is strongly 
recommended that the student who majors in English know at least one 
foreign language. Knowledge of a foreign language makes one more 
sensitive to the use and meaning of words in one's own language. Fur- 
thermore, knowledge of a foreign language widens one's perspective 
and deepens one's understanding through the insights gained into 
another culture. Students who are considering graduate study certain- 
ly should become competent in at least one foreign language. 

So that students will become familiar with another culture, the 
department requires English majors to take at least one semester of 
Continental Literature, E 406, a course that focuses on the literature of 
a different major European culture each semester it is offered. 



REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MINOR 

A total of 18 semester hours in English, not including the two 
freshman -level courses, is required for a minor in English. This work 
must include the English literature survey courses, E 211 and E 212, 
and the American literature survey courses, E 213 and E 214. 



Courses in English 

E 101 Reading Laboratory No credit 

Intensive work to improve reading comprehension and speed. 

E 103 English Fundamentals 3 semester hours, 6 class hours per week 

(credit subject to departmental policy on placement) 

Designed to increase awareness of the structure of English. Intensive 

practice in writing to improve the student's ability to construct effective 

sentences and paragraphs. 



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School of Arts and Sciences 



E 105 Composition Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: satisfactory grade on English placement test or E 103. 
Theme writing with emphasis on organization and development, logic, use of 
evidence. Reading and discussion of essays to illustrate rhetorical principles 
and to stimulate intellectual growth. 

EllO Composition and Literature Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: E 105 or placement by the English department. Further 
practice in theme writing. Study of poetry, fiction and drama to develop 
understanding and appreciation. 

E114 Speech Credit, 3 semester hours 

A disciplined approach to oral commuracation for freshmen. Objec- 
tives are to develop proficiency in locating, organizing and presenting material 
and to help the student gain confidence and fluency when speaking extem- 
poraneously. 

E 201-202 The Western Tradition in Literature I and II 

Credit, 6 semester hours 
Prerequisite: E 105. Selected translations of European prose, poetry 
and drama from Homer to the present. 

E 211-212 Survey of English Literature I and II Credit, 6 semester hours 

Prerequisites: E 105, E 110. Readings in English literature from its 

beginnings to the present, with attention to historical and social backgrounds. 

E 213-214 Survey of American Literature I and II 

Credit, 6 semester hours 
Prerequisites: E 105, E 110. Intellectual and literary movements from 
Colonial times to the present, with attention to historical and social 
backgrounds. 

E 217-218 Survey- of American Black Literature 

Credit, 6 semester hours 

Prerequisites: E 105, E 110. Black American poets, novelists, essayists 

and dramatists from the Colonial era to the present, including such writers as 

Frederick Douglass, W.E.B. DuBois, Countee Cullen, Richard Wright, James 

Baldwin, Leroi Jones and Eldridge Cleaver. 

E 220 Writing for Business and Industry Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: E 105. Intensive practice in the various types of writing 
required of executives, businessmen, engineers and other professionals, with 
emphasis on business letters, internal and external reports, evaluations and 
recommendations, descriptions of procedures and processes. 

E 230 Public Speaking and Group Discussion Credit, 3 semester hours 
Objectives are to develop proficiency in organizing and presenting 
material, and to give practice in speaking, group interaction, conference 
management and small group discussion. 

E 260 The Short Story Credit, 3 semester hours 

A critical study of the best stories of American and British writers as 
well as stories, in translation, of writers of other nationalities. 



80 



English 



E 261 The Essay Credit, 3 semester hours 

A study of contemporary essays and great essays of the past. 

E 267-268 Creative Writing I and II Credit, 6 semester hours 

Practice in writing the short story, poetry, drama, or nonfiction; choice 
of genre based upon inclination and ability of the student. Analysis of pub- 
lished materials and student work. May be taken for one or two semesters. 

E 270 Forms of Contemporary Culture Credit, 3 semester hours 

A study of contemporary culture in a variety of forms, including 
drama, films, TV, periodicals, music, art. Students will be expected to attend 
performances and exhibitions. The goal of the course is to give the student a 
better understanding of the scope and meaning of contemporary cultural 
phenomena and to further the development of the critical sensibility. 

E 275 Film Studies Credit, 3 semester hours 

A consideration of significant full-length feature films selected to repre- 
sent a national school of film-making, a genre, the respective crafts of direc- 
tors, performers and script-writers. Films will be shown in class and studied at 
the rate of about one a week. 

E 301 Literary Criticism and Scholarship Credit, 3 semester hours 

Major critical theories, with readings from Plato and Aristotle to the 
present. Bibliographic tools and methods of research. 

E 302 History of the English Language Credit, 3 semester hours 

The structure and development of English, including Indo-European 
origins and elements of Anglo-Saxon. Emphasis on Middle English and the 
transition to Modern English. Study of the distinctive coinages of American 
English. 

E 323 The Renaissance in England Credit, 3 semester hours 

Major writers of the English Renaissance, in poetry and prose, from 
Wyatt and Surrey in the early sixteenth century through Sidney and Spenser 
to Donne and Milton. 

E 326 English Drama to 1642 Credit, 3 semester hours 

The development of the English drama from its beginnings to the mid- 
dle of the seventeenth century, excluding Shakespeare. Major emphasis upon 
Elizabethan and Jacobean drama. 

E 341-342 Shakespeare Credit, 6 semester hours 

Introduction to representative comedies, histories, plays, tragedies and 
poems. 

E 353 Literature of the Romantic Era Credit, 3 semester hours 

Poetry and prose of the major Romantics— Wordsworth, Coleridge, 
Byron, Shelley, Keats, Lamb, and Hazlitt— with attention given to the milieu of 
the writers, the Continental background and theories of Romanticism. 



81 



School of Arts and Sciences 



E 356 Later Nineteenth-Century English Literature 

Credit, 3 semester hours 
Poetry and prose from 1830-1900. The works of Tennyson, Brown- 
ing, Arnold, Swinburne, Carlyle, Mill, Newman, Ruskin and others studied m 
the light of the social, political and religious problems of the period. 

E 361 Modern British Literature Credit, 3 semester hours 

British fiction, drama and poetry from 1900 to the present. Includes 
works of Conrad, Joyce, Lawrence, Woolf, Huxley, Forster, Shaw, Yeats, 
Auden, Spencer and Dylan Thomas. 

E 362 The Age of Donne and Milton Credit, 3 semester hours 

Major writers of prose and poetry during the period 1600-1660: 
Donne, Milton, Burton, Bacon, Herbert and others. 

E 37 1 Literature of the Neoclassic Era Credit, 3 semester hours 

British writers of the period 1660-1789, with emphasis upon Dryden, 
Pope, Swift and Johnson. 

E 375 The Age of Chaucer Credit, 3 semester hours 

A detailed reading and critical study of Chaucer's Canterbury Tales, 
with some study of his predecessors and the medieval cultural milieu. 

E 390 The English Novel I Credit, 3 semester hours 

The development of the novel in England from Defoe to Dickens and 
Thackeray. 

E 391 The English Novel II Credit, 3 semester hours 

The development of the novel in England from George Eliot and 
Hardy to the present. 

E 392 Poe, Hawthorne and Melville Credit, 3 semester hours 

A study of the poetry and fiction of the major representatives of the 
tragic outlook on life in mid -nineteenth century American literature, Poe, 
Hawthorne and Melville. 

E 393 The American Transcendentalists Credit, 3 semester hours 

An intensive study of the affirmative tradition in mid -nineteenth cen- 
tury American literature, with particular attention to the principal figures, 
Emerson, Thoreau and Whitman. 

E 395 American Realism and Naturalism Credit, 3 semester hours 

Readings in the works of such major realists as Howells, Twain, and 
James and important naturalist successors such as Frank Norris, Stephen 
Crane and Theodore Dreiser. 

E 402 Modern Poetry Credit, 3 semester hours 

A study of the works of representative twentieth-century British, 
American and Continental poets. 

E 405 Modern Drama Credit, 3 semester hours 

Principal movements in Continental, British and American drama from 
Ibsen to the present. 

82 



Foreign Languages 



E 406-409 Continental Literature Credit, 3 semester hours each course 
Selected poetry, drama and fiction, in translation, of the European 
masters, primarily Russian, French, German or Spanish. Topic to be an- 
nounced for each semester. 

E 411-412 The Literature of Africa Credit, 6 semester hours 

The chief writings, in English and in translation, of the prose writers, 
poets and dramatists of the African nations. 

E 421 Contemporary Jewish Writers in America Credit, 3 semester hours 
Intensive study of the poetry, prose and drama of such writers as 
Shapiro, Ginsberg, Bellow, Malamud, Miller, Roth, Friedman and others 
whose works have been influenced by their Jewish heritage and by the 
American literary tradition. 

E 477 American Literature Between World Wars 

Credit, 3 semester hours 
A study of the achievements of the main figures of the heroic genera- 
tion that flourished between the two world wars and brought about "America's 
Coming of Age." Poets Ezra Pound, T. S. Eliot, Robert Frost, Wallace Stevens 
and William Carlos Williams; novelists Hemingway, Faulkner, Fitzgerald. 

E 478 Contemporary American Literature Credit, 3 semester hours 

Intensive study of recent American fiction, poetry and drama. 

E 481-498 Studies in Literature Credit, 3 semester hours each course 

Special topics in literature, which may include concentration upon a 
single figure, a group of writers or a literary theme. Several sections, each on a 
different topic, may run concurrently. 

E 599 Independent Study 

Credit, 1 -3 semester hours per semester, with a maximum of 9 
Prerequisites: consent of the instructor and chairman of department; 
restricted to juniors and seniors who have at least a 3.0 quality point ratio. Op- 
portunity for the student under the direction of a faculty member to explore an 
area of interest. This course must be initiated by the student. 



Courses in foreign languages 

Coordinator: Assistant Professor Bruce A. French, M.A., Harvard 
University. 

FR 101-102 Elementary French Credit, 6 semester hours 

Stresses pronunciation, aural and reading comprehension, basic con- 
versation and the fundamental principles of grammar. 



83 



School of Arts and Sciences 



FR 201-202 Intermediate French Credit, 6 semester hours 

Prerequisites; FR 101-102 or equivalent. Stresses the reading com- 
prehension of modern prose texts and a review of grammar necessary for this 
reading. Students are encouraged to do some reading in their own areas of in- 
terest. 

FR 301-302 Main Currents of French Literature 

Credit, 6 semester hours 
Prerequisites: FR 201-202 or equivalent. Writings representative of 
significant currents in French literature from the Middle Ages to the twentieth 
century. Opportunity to improve listening and speaking ability. Conducted in 
French. Laboratory optional, but recommended. Offered only when there is 
sufficient demand. 

GR 101-102 Elementary German Credit, 6 semester hours 

Stresses pronunciation, aural and reading comprehension, basic 
conversation and the fundamental principles of grammar. 

GR 201-202 Intermediate German Credit, 6 semester hours 

. Prerequisites: GR 101-102 or the equivalent. Stresses the reading 
comprehension of modern prose texts and a review of grammar necessary for 
this reading. Texts used in the course are selected from many areas of study in- 
cluding physics, biology and chemistry. Students are encouraged to read in 
their own areas of interest. 

RU 101-102 Elementary Russian Credit, 6 semester hours 

Stresses pronunciation, aural and reading comprehension, basic 
conversation and the fundamental principles of grammar. This course is usual- 
ly offered every other year, unless demand requires it be taught every year. 

RU 201-202 Intermediate Russian Credit, 6 semester hours 

Prerequisites: RU 101-102 or the equivalent. Stresses the reading 
comprehension of modern Russian prose and a review of grammar necessary 
for this reading. Students are encouraged to do some reading in their own 
areas of interest. Scientific Russian is encouraged for those in the sciences. This 
course is usually offered every other year. 

SP 1 1 - 1 02 Elementary Spanish Credit, 6 semester hours 

Stresses pronunciation, aural and reading comprehension, basic con- 
versation and the fundamental principles of grammar. 

SP 201-202 Intermediate Spanish Credit, 6 semester hours 

Prerequisites: SP 101-102 or equivalent. Stresses the reading com- 
prehension of modern prose texts and a review of grammar necessary for this 
reading. Students are encouraged to read in their own areas of interest. 

SP 301-302 Main Currents of Spanish Literature 

Credit, 6 semester hours 
Prerequisites: SP 201-202 or equivalent. Writings representative of 
significant currents in Spanish literature from the Middle Ages to the twentieth 
century. Opportunity to improve speaking and listening ability. Conducted in 
Spanish. Laboratory optional, but recommended. Offered only when there is 
sufficient demand. 



84 



Theater Arts /Fine Arts 



Courses in theater arts 

Coordinator: Associate Professor Ralf E. Carriuolo, Ph.D., Wesley an 
University. 

T 1 3 1 - 1 32 Introduction to the Performing Arts Credit, 6 semester tiours 
Dramatic arts such as theater, opera, ballet, film. Historical develop- 
ment, particular problems, special possibilities and informed appreciation. 
Practical work in a medium. 

T 1 4 1 - 1 42 World Drama and Theater Credit, 6 semester hours 

Dramatic literature from classical times to the present. 

T 34 1 -342 Acting and Directing Credit, 6 semester hours 

Emphasis on acting during the first semester and directing during the 
second. The student may participate in workshop productions. 

T 49 1 -492 Performing Arts Seminar Credit, 6 semester hours 

Prerequisite: consent of the instructor. Special areas of the performing 
arts: drama, film, dance, radio, television. Criticism, writing, directing, per- 
forming, design. 

T 599 Independent Study 

Credit, 1-3 semester hours per semester with a maximum of 12 
Opportunity for the student under the direction of a faculty member to 
explore an area of interest. This course must be initiated by the student. 



Department of Fine Arts 

Chairman: Associate Professor Elizabeth Moffitt, M.A., Hunter 
College. 

Assistant Professors: Joan A. Gardner, M.F.A., University of Illinois; 
Edward J. Maffeo, M.A., Columbia University. 

Study of the visual arts provides an opportunity for self realization 
and gives the individual a perception of his relationship to society. The 
various programs are designed to develop an esthetic sensitivity to 
visual materials and the psychic response to them leading the student 
to the formulation of his own expressive statements in a variety of 
fields. Foundation courses in the basics of two and three dimensional 
design, color and drawing, plus work in such major disciplines as 
painting and sculpture, provide the student with the necessary 



85 



School of Arts and Sciences 



vocabulary for effective visual communication. 

An awareness of the development of art throughout man's cultural 
evolution, from the cave man to the present day, is provided through 
the study of art history and the contemporary art scene. With this com- 
bination of the development of his own creative powers with a sense of 
the art historical matrix of which he is a part, the student also acquires 
an excellent preparation for graduate study in fields such as art educa- 
tion, graphic design, industrial design, environmental design, architec- 
ture, communication, fine arts and art history. 

Career opportunities for those competent in the visual arts are 
numerous, including art directors in a broad field of business and in- 
dustry. The student may also choose to develop his creative potential 
by following a number of vocational programs offered at the university 
in such fields as biological illustration, interior design, fashion design 
and graphic and advertising design. 



Requirements for the degree 
Bachelor of Arts with a major in 
art 

The art major must complete a minimum of 42 hours of art for the 
bachelor's degree in fine arts. Flexibility of planning is provided, but 
the student must adhere to the following basic outline of courses: In- 
troduction to Studio Art, AT 101 and AT 102; Basic Drawing I, 
AT 105; Painting I, AT 201; History of Art to the Renaissance, 
AT 231; History of Modern Art, AT 232; Design I and II, AT 211 and 
AT 212; Color, AT 213; and Studio Seminar I, AT 401. 

Art majors are encouraged to select courses in art beyond the 
minimum requirements. 



Requirements for the degree 
Bachelor of Arts with a major in 
graphic and advertising design 

Required art courses for the bachelor's degree in graphic and 
advertising design include: Introduction to Studio Art I and II, AT 101 
and AT 102; Basic Drawing I and II, AT 105 and AT 106; Layout and 
Printing Techniques, AT 122; Commercial Art I and II, AT 203 
AT 204; Design I, AT 211; Color, AT 213; Figure Drawing, AT 302; 
Photographic Design, AT 309; Film Animation, AT 330; Studio 
Seminar I (in graphic design), AT 401; and an art history elective. 



86 



Fine Arts 



Requirements for the degree 
Bachelor of Arts with a major in 
interior design 

Required courses for the bachelor's degree in interior design in- 
clude: Introduction to Studio Art I and II, AT 101 and AT 102; Weav- 
ing, AT 104; Basic Drawing I and II, AT 105 and AT 106; Design I 
and II, AT 2 1 1 and AT 212; Color, AT 213; History of Interior Design, 
AT 233; Figure Drawing, AT 302; Lettering, AT 312; Interior Design, 
AT 317; Textile Design, AT 319; Illustration, AT 322; and Studio 
Seminar I and II (in interior design), AT 401 and AT 402. Engineering 
Graphics, ME 101, is also required and art history electives. Photo- 
graphic Design, AT 309, and Commercial Art I, AT 203, are recom- 
mended. 



Requirements for the degree 
Bachelor of Arts with a major in 
fashion design 

Art courses required for the bachelor's degree, in fashion design 
include the following: Introduction to Studio Art I and II, AT 101 and 
AT 102; Weaving, AT 104; Basic Drawing I and II, AT 105 and 
AT 106; Painting I, AT 201; Design I and II, AT 211 and AT 212; Col- 
or, AT 213; elective in art history; Figure Drawing, AT 302; Textile 
Design, AT 319; Fashion Design, AT 320; Illustration, AT 322; and 
Studio Seminar I and II (in fashion design), AT 401 and AT 402. The 
following Retailing courses are also required: Retailing, RT 121; Tex- 
tiles, RT 212; and Fashions in Retailing, RT 218. Photographic Design, 
AT 309, is recommended as an elective. 

ASSOCIATE IN SCIENCE 

Two-year Associate in Science degree programs are offered in 
graphic and advertising design, interior design and fashion design. 
Students completing these programs may continue in the bachelor's 
degree programs with no loss of credit. 



Requirements for the degree 
Associate of Science with a major in 
graphic and advertising design 

Required art courses for the Associate of Science degree in 
graphic and advertising design are as follows: Studio Art I and II, 



87 



School of Arts and Sciences 



AT 101 and AT 102; Basic Drawing I and II, AT 105 and AT 106; 
Commercial Art I and II, AT 203 and AT 204; Design I, AT 211; Col- 
or, AT 213; Layout and Printing Technigues, AT 122; Photographic 
Design, AT 309; Lettering, AT 312; Film Animation, AT 330; and an 
art history elective. 



Requirements for the degree 
Associate of Science with a major in 
interior design 

Art courses necessary for the Associate of Science degree in in- 
terior design include: Introduction to Studio Art I, AT 101; Basic 
Drawing I and II, AT 105 and AT 106; Design I and II, AT 211 and 
AT 212; Color, AT 213; History of Interior Design, AT 233; Commer- 
cial Art I, AT 203; Lettering, AT 312; Interior Design, AT 317; Illustra- 
tion, AT 322; and Studio Seminar I (in interior design), AT 401. 
Engineering Graphics, ME 101, is also required and Photographic 
Design, AT 309, as an elective is recommended. 



Requirements for the degree 
Associate in Science with a major in 
fashion design 

Associate of Science degree requirements in fashion design in- 
clude the folio wipg art courses: Studio Art I, AT 101; Basic Drawing I, 
AT 105; Design I and II, AT 211 and AT 212; Color, AT 213; an art 
history elective; Figure Drawing, AT 302; Textile Design, AT 319; 
Fashion Design, AT 320; Illustration, AT 322; and Studio Seminar I (in 
fashion design), AT 401 . Required retailing courses include: Retailing, 
RT 121; Textiles, RT 212; and Fashions in Retailing, RT 218. 

REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MINOR 

A total of 18 semester hours of work in art is required for the 
minor in art. This may include Introduction to Studio Art I, AT 101: 
Design I, AT 21 1, or Design II, AT 212; Basic Drawing I, AT 105; and 
any other combination of courses which fills the student's needs and in- 
terests. 

BIOLOGICAL ILLUSTRATION CONCENTRATION 

The Department of Biology, in cooperation with the Department 
of Fine Arts, offers a Bachelor of Science degree in biology with a con- 



88 



Fine Arts 



centration in biological illustration. Students interested in this program 
should consult with the chairmen of both departments. 



Courses in fine arts 

AT 1 1 - 1 02 Introduction to Studio Art Credit, 6 semester hours 

Foundation study in the visual arts designed to heighten the student's 
sensitivity and awareness. Problems in drawing, painting and design using a 
variety of materials. 

AT 104 Weaving Credit, 3 semester hours 

Introduction to the basic techniques, including tapestry, using simple 
looms with study of various fibers. 

AT 105 Basic Drawing I Credit, 3 semester hours 

A disciplined study in the fundamentals of freehand drawing in- 
cluding drawing objects from nature, study of perspective, exercises in coor- 
dination of hand and eye. Manipulation of line for articulation of form and 
space. Figure drawing. 

AT 106 Basic Drawing II Credit, 3 semester hours 

A continuation of AT 105 with emphasis on perspective and depic- 
tion of three-dimensional space and form by two-dimensional means. Study of 
architectural forms, natural objects and landscape. 

AT 122 Layout and Printing Techniques Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: AT 211 or AT 212; AT 312 or consent of the instruc- 
tor. Techniques of layout, lettering and design in relation to printing methods. 

AT 201 Painting I Credit, 3 semester hours 

Problems in pictorial composition involving manipulation of form 
and color. Various techniques of applying pigment will be explored as well as 
mixing pigments, stretching and priming canvases. 

AT 202 Painting II Credit, 3 semester hours 

A continuation of AT 201 with further exploration of two-dimensional 
pictorial arrangements of form and color for greatest visual effectiveness. 
Students will be encouraged to develop their own personal idiom in the 
medium. 

AT 203 Commercial Art I Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: AT 122, AT 21 1 or AT 212; AT 312, or consent of the 
instructor. Exploration of the basic graphic design problems emphasizing 
typography and composition to develop the student's ability to communicate 
ideas and feelings effectively through visual means. 

AT 204 Commercial Art II Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: AT 203 or consent of the instructor. A continuation of 
AT 203 with emphasis on the application of design principles to actual job 
situations from the original concept to the mechanical. 



89 



School of Arts and Sciences 



AT 205 Ceramics I Credit, 3 semester hours 

Introduction to clay as an expressive medium. Hand-built and wheel- 
thrown methods with various glazing and decorative techniques. Stacking and 
firing kilns. Laboratory Fee 

AT 206 Ceramics II Credit, 3 semester hours 

Continuation of AT 205 with free exploration of novel and ex- 
perimental approaches to the medium. Laboratory Fee 

AT 211 Design I Credit, 3 semester hours 

Exploration of two-dimensional visual elements: line, color, light and 
dark, shape, size, placement, texture, figure-ground, etc., and their use in ef- 
fective formulations. 

AT 212 Design II Credit, 3 semester hours 

A continuation of AT 211, Design I, with concentration on three- 
dimensional elements of design including positive and negative volumes, sur- 
faces, structural systems, etc., employing a variety of materials. 

AT 213 Color Credit, 3 semester hours 

An intensive exploration of color perception and interaction with 
manipulation of form and color for greatest effectiveness in pictorial composi- 
tions. 

H AT 23 1 History of Art to the Renaissance Credit, 3 semester hours 

World art as an expressive and social phenomenon from its earliest 
beginnings, through religious and cultural cycles to the visual developments of 
the Renaissance. 

Hv AT 232 History of Modern Art Credit, 3 semester hours 

Art from the Renaissance to the twentieth century in Europe and 
America; a continuation of AT 231. 

AT 233 History of Interior Design Credit, 3 semester hours 

A survey of developments in the decorative arts from antiquity to the 
present day. Special consideration of the esthetic and practical relationships of 
architectural space to interior decor. 

AT 304 Sculpture I Credit, 3 semester hours 

The exploration of three-dimensional materials for maximum effec- 
tiveness in expressive design. Experimentation with clay, plaster, wood, stone, 
canvas, wire screening, metal, found objects. Laboratory Fee 

AT 305 Sculpture II Credit, 3 semester hours 

A continuation of AT 304 with further exploration of three- 
dimensional materials and the possibilities they present for creative visual 
statements. Laboratory Fee 

AT 309 Photographic Design Credit, 3 semester hours 

Introduction to basic materials and techniques of black and white 
photography used in graphic (advertising) design. The image as it relates to 
type and other art work, including posters, advertisements, manuals, etc. 

Laboratory Fee 

90 



Fine Arts 



AT 312 Lettering Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: AT 211 or permission of the instructor. Design and ex- 
ecution of basic hand lettering with pen and brush; utilization of hand lettering 
and type m the design of printed matter; use of letter forms as an element of 
visual design. 

AT 3 1 3-3 1 4 Photography I and II Credit, 6 semester hours 

Introduction to basic techniques, materials and esthetic aspects of 
black and white photography. Laboratory course with emphasis on the in- 
dividual student's image making. Photography II gives special attention to pro- 
blems dealing with images m groups, series and sequences. New techniques 
and technical demonstrations. Laboratory Fee 

AT 315 Printmaking Credit, 3 semester hours 

The expressive potential of the graphic image through the techni- 
ques of silkscreen, wood cut, wood engraving, linoleum blockprint, collotype, 
monotype and photo-silkscreening. Problems in black-and-white and color. 

Laboratory Fee 

AT 317 Interior Design Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: AT 211 or AT 212; AT 233 or consent of the instruc- 
tor. A basic studio course with exploration of interior design problems and 
their relationship to architecture. Special emphasis on exploitation of space, 
form, color and textures for greatest effectiveness. 

AT 319 Textile Design Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: AT 104; AT 211 or AT 212 or consent of the instruc- 
tor. Studio course in design of fabrics. Study of various fibers and their charac- 
teristics for practical application m fashion and interior design. 

Laboratory Fee 

AT 320 Fashion Design Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: AT 211, AT 212 or consent of the instructor. Studies m 
fashion design with particular attention to the characteristics of various fabrics; 
color, texture, pattern and draping qualities as used in fashion applications. 

AT 322 Illustration Credit, 3 semester hours 

A solid foundation in the techniques of creative illustration. Various 
media and their expressive possibilities will be studied; charcoal, pencil, pen 
and ink, wash, colored pencils, acrylic. 

AT 330 Film Animation Credit, 3 semester hours 

The basic techniques and concepts of film animation as used in car- 
tooning, titling, advertising and fine art. Students will work individually or in 
groups on their own animation projects. 

jj \j AT 331 Contemporary Art Credit, 3 semester hours 

Art as an expressive and social phenomenon from 1945 through the 
developmental happenings of the present. 



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School of Arts and Sciences 



U (j AT 333 Survey of Afro-American Art Credit, 3 semester hours 

Black art in the United States from the Colonial period to the present. 
Consideration of African cultural influences. Analysis of modern trends in 
Black Art. 

AT 401 Studio Seminar I Credit, 1 -4 semester hours 

Prerequisites: AT 101-102, AT 201, AT 302 or AT 313, and art 
electives. Drawing on developments through their previous study, students will 
concentrate on major projects in the areas of their choice. 

AT 402 Studio Seminar II Credit, 1 -4 semester hours 

Prerequisite: AT 401. Continuation of Studio Seminar I. 

AT 599 Independent Study Credit, 1 -3 semester hours per semester 

with a maximum of 12 semester hours 
Prerequisites: consent of the instructor and chairman of department. 
Opportunity for the student under the direction of a faculty member to explore 
an area of interest. This course must be initiated by the student. 



Department of History 



Chairman: Professor Thomas Katsaros, Ph.D., New York University. 

Professors: Joseph B. Chepaitis, Ph.D., Georgetown University; 
Gwendolyn E. Jensen, Ph.D., University of Connecticut. 

History provides the framework for a liberal education. The study 
of human experience — failures as well as achievements — is the core of 
historical study. It gives insight into related disciplines in the humanities 
and social sciences and broadens the perspective of students in pro- 
fessional fields of business administration and engineering, revealing 
the complexity and interrelatedness of human experience. 

History is also excellent preparation for a variety of careers in 
business, government, law, journalism, foreign service and many other 
areas. Because of the great variety of professional programs at the 
University of New Haven, the student interested in history can com- 
bine this interest with highly technical professional training. 

The department strives to meet its objectives by teaching not only 
content but critical and writing skills through reading, class presenta- 
tion and discussion, research and writing. Historical methodology is 
stressed in all advanced courses, and students are urged to take the 
history seminar in their senior year to sharpen their critical and 
analytical skills. 

The University of New Haven has a chapter of the International 



92 



History 



Honor Society in History, Phi Alpha Theta, which is open to those 
students who have had 12 hours of history or more and have main- 
tained an average of better than 3.0 in history courses and better than' 
2.9 overall. The university chapter of Phi Alpha Theta provides the 
students and faculty with a social and intellectual experience beyond 
classroom work, offering films, speakers and roundtable discussions. 
Students not eligible for membership in the society are welcome to par- 
ticipate in all of the chapter's activities. 



Requirements for the degree 
Bachelor of Arts with a major in 
history 

The history major must take at least 36 hours of courses in history. 
In addition to the basic survey of Western Civilization, HS HI and 
HS n2, and American History, HS 2n and HS 212, majors are re- 
quired to include in their major work either the History of Ancient 
Greece and Rome, HS 321 , or Renaissance and Reformation, HS 317, 
and one course in Asian history, Modern Asia, HS231; Modern 
Japanese History, HS 406; or Modern Chinese History, HS 409. The 
balance of the program will be worked out in consultation with an 
adviser. 

The department offers majors in the general program as well as in 
specific area studies that include American studies, European studies 
and economic history. A student who wishes to major in one of these 
areas should consult with an adviser for specific requirements. 

REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MINOR 

A total of 18 semester hours' work in history is required for a 
minor in history. This work must include Western Civilization I and II, 
HS 111 and HS 112, and may include any other combination of 
courses m history that supports the student's interests and needs. 



Courses in history 

HS 1 1 1 Western Civilization I — to 1700 Credit, 3 semester hours 

Europe from its ancient beginnings to the eighteenth century. Its 
social, economic, political and cultural history. 

HS 1 12 Western Civilization II — from 1700 Credit, 3 semester hours 
Europe and its global impact from the eighteenth century to the pre- 
sent. Political, cultural and institutional development. 



93 



School of Arts and Sciences 



HS 1 15 Economic History of the Western World — to 1914 

Credit, 3 semester hours 
A survey of the economic history of the Western World from pre- 
industrial Europe to World War I; historical, political, cultural and international 
developments. 

HS 1 16 Economic History of the Western World — 1914 to the Present 

Credit, 3 semester hours 
Prerequisite: HS 115. Western economic development withm a his- 
torical perspective from 1914 to the present. The international background 
and the Western response. 

HS 121 History of Science Credit, 3 semester hours 

The development of science and technology from antiquity to the 
present. Their impact on society and the world. 

HS 1 3 1 History of the Black Man in America Credit, 3 semester hours 

The history and background of Black people mthe United States. 
Social, political and cultural development. 

HS 21 1 American History to 1865 Credit, 3 semester hours 

Survey of American social, economic, political and diplomatic devel- 
opments from Colonial times to 1865. 

HS 2 1 2 American History from 1865 Credit, 3 semester hours 

Survey of American history from 1865 to the present. Institutional 
and industrial expansion, periods of reform and adjustment. The U.S. as a 
world power. 

HS 22 1 Comparative European Political Systems 

Credit, 3 semester hours 
Historical, comparative approach to the political and social institu- 
tions of the United Kingdom, U.S.S.R., Germany and France. 

HS 223 U.S. Diplomatic History Credit, 3 semester hours 

The ideas, trends and interpretations of U.S. diplomacy from the 
American Revolution to the present. 

HS 231 Modern Asia Credit, 3 semester hours 

The ideological, cultural and traditional political, economic and 
diplomatic history of East, South and Southeast Asia from the sixteenth century 
to the present. 

HS 308 U.S. Social and Intellectual History Credit, 3 semester hours 

The ideological, cultural and social development of the American 
people. The impact of ideas on American life. 

HS 3 1 The History of Modern England Credit, 3 semester hours 

The development of British history from the medieval period to the 
present; England's role in international affairs. 



94 



History 



HS 311 American Colonial and Revolutionary History to 1789 

Credit, 3 semester hours 
The cultural and political background of British North America, Col- 
onial and Revolutionary America. The creation of a republican society. 

HS 312 20th Century America Credit, 3 semester hours 

The interaction of political, economic, social, intellectual and diplo- 
matic events and their impact upon twentieth-century America. 

HS 314 The History of Germany from 1648 Credit, 3 semester hours 

German civilization from the seventeenth century to the present. Its 
impact on Europe and the world. 

HS 3 1 5 The History of Europe in the Nineteenth Century 

Credit, 3 semester hours 
European history from the Napoleonic period to World War 1. Its in- 
ternal development and world impact. 

HS 317 Renaissance and Reformation Credit, 3 semester hours 

Europe from 1300 to 1650; from feudal state to nation state; religious 
unity to diversity. 

HS 32 1 The History of Greece and Rome Credit, 3 semester hours 

The rise and decline of ancient Greece and Rome. Institutions and 
ideas that have shaped Western civilization. 

HS 325 Europe in the Seventeenth and Eighteenth Centuries 

Credit, 3 semester hours 
The cultural, political and economic life of Europe from classicism to 
the Napoleonic period; the Enlightenment. 

HS 330 History of Russia Credit, 3 semester hours 

The development of czarist Russia from 1200 to the Revolution of 
1917; the U.S.S.R. from 1917 to the present. 

HS 335 Modern European Intellectual Thought Credit, 3 semester hours 
The intellectual, scientific and social thought from the Enlightenment 
to the present. The influence of ideologies on modern thinking. 

HS 35 1 -358 Selected Studies in History Credit, 3 semester hours 

Special topics in history dealing with the modern world. A study in 
depth of vital historical issues. 

HS 401 Europe in the Twentieth Century Credit, 3 semester hours 

Recent and contemporary European history beginning with World 
War I. Institutional development and its changing role in world politics. 

HS 406 Modern Japanese History Credit, 3 semester hours 

The institutional and cultural traditions of Japan. The feudal period 
and subseguent modernization, postwar political, economic and cultural trans- 
formations. 



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School of Arts and Sciences 



HS 407 Colonial and Early Latin America Credit, 3 semester hours 

The European and Indian origins of Latin America, the indepen- 
dence movement and the post -independence period to 1890. 

HS 408 The History of Modern Latin America Credit, 3 semester hours 
Latin America since 1890, Inter- American relations and current 
revolutionary movements. 

HS 409 Modern Chinese History Credit, 3 semester hours 

The ideological, cultural and historical background of China. The im- 
perial order, Kuomintang and the Communist revolution to the present. 

HS 410 A History of the Middle East Credit, 3 semester hours 

The rise, spread and development of Islam to the present modern na- 
tionalisms: Turkish, Iranian, Arab and Zionist. 

HS 413 A History of Africa in Modern Times Credit, 3 semester hours 

The political and cultural history of North Africa. The colonial 
domination of Sub-Sahara Africa and the emergence of the independent states 
after 1945. 

HS415 Historiography Credit, 3 semester hours 

A survey of European and American historical thought, historical 
methods and contemporary historical writing. 

HS 416 Senior Seminar Credit, 3 semester hours 

The undertaking of an independent study and research project. 
Recommended for all history majors in their senior year. 

HS 462 The History of the Commercial and Industrial Structure of the 
Soviet Union Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites; EC 133, EC 134. The pre-1917 background. Pro- 
blems of planning: organizational framework, the implementation of Marxism 
as an economic system. 

HS 463 The Business and Economic History of Modern Asia 

Credit, 3 semester hours 
Prerequisites: EC 133, EC 134. The historical development of the 
Asian economy in the nineteenth and twentieth centuries, emphasizing the 
post-war period. 

HS 464 The Post-War Economic and Business Developments in Europe 

Credit, 3 semester hours 
Prerequisites: EC 133, EC 134. Europe in world trade and 
payments, the European economic community, business management and the 
welfare state. 

HS 599 Independent Study 

Credit, 1-3 semester hours per semester with a maximum of 12 
Prerequisite: consent of faculty member and chairman of depart- 
ment. Opportunity for the student, under the direction of a faculty member, to 
explore an area of interest. This course must be initiated by the student. 



96 



Journalism 



Journalism 

Coordinator: Professor Paul Marx Ph.D., New York University. 



Requirements for the degree 
Associate in Science with a major in 
journalism 

The School of Arts and Sciences offers journalism as both an 
Associate in Science degree major and as a minor in a bachelor's 
degree curriculum. A curriculum built around a minor in journalism 
and a bachelor's degree major such as communication, English, 
history, political science, social welfare or environmental studies will 
provide and excellent undergraduate education for a potential jour- 
nalist. 



Courses in journalism 

J 101 Journalism I Credit, 3 semester hours 

A survey of journalism designed to acquaint students with the profes- 
sion. The American newspaper as a social institution and a medium of com- 
munication. 

J 102 Journalism II Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: J 101. The basic principles of journalism and the 
organizational patterns of the mass media. Some practice in reporting and tfie 
writing of news and feature stories. 

J 201 News Writing and Reporting Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: J 101, J 102. The elements of news, the style and the 
structure of news stories, news-gathering methods, copyreading and editing, 
reporting. 

J 202 Advanced News Writing and Reporting Credit, 3 semester hours 
Prerequisite: J 201 . Intensive practice in news writing and reporting. 

J 31 1 The Copy Desk Credit, 3 semester hours 

Intensive practice in copyreading, editing and revising, headline 
writing, photograph selection, page make-up, and reporting. Regular critiques 
of the copy-desk work of major newspapers. 



97 



School of Arts and Sciences 



J 351 Journalistic Performance Credit, 3 semester hours 

Students follow the coverage m the media given to selected topics, and 
prepare to make judgments of the coverage by doing research and becoming 
knowledgeable about the particular topic chosen. The course stresses 
analytical reading and responsible, informed criticism. 

J 367 Interpretive and Editorial Writing Credit, 3 semester hours 

Practice m the writing of considered and knowledgeable commentaries 
on current affairs and m the writing of interpretive articles based on investiga- 
tion, research and interviews. 

J 599 Independent Study Credit, 1-3 hours per semester 

Prerequisite: consent of the instructor and journalism coordinator. Op- 
portunity for a student, under the direction of a faculty member, to explore an 
area of interest. 



Department of Mathematics 



Chairman: Professor Joseph M. Gangler, Ph.D., Columbia University. 

Professors: Bertram Ross, Ph.D., New York University; Bruce Tyndall, 
M.S., University of Iowa. 

Associate Professors: Richard M. Stanley, Ph.D., Yale University; 
James W. Uebelacker, Ph.D., Syracuse University. 

Assistant Professor: David Naccarato, M.A., Wichita State Uni- 
versity. 



Requirements for the degree 
Bachelor of Arts with a major in 
mathematics 

A student majoring in mathematics must complete the following 
courses: Calculus I, II and III, M 1 17, M 118 and M 203; Differential 
Eguations, M 204; Algebraic Structures I, M 121; Linear Algebra, 
M 231; Modern Algebra 1, M 321; and Number Theory, M 325. In 
addition, the student must complete four 300-level or 400-level 
mathematics courses approved by the mathematics department and 
1 2 semester hours of natural science or engineering courses selected 
under advisement. 



98 



Mathematics 



REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MINOR 

A student may minor in mathematics by taking six courses in 
mathematics beyond those usually required in the freshman year of the 
individual's major program. The minor program must be approved by 
the mathematics department and must include Calculus III, M 203, 
plus at least one course from the following: Algebraic Structures I, 
M 121; Linear Algebra, M231; Modern Algebra I, M321; or 
Number Theory, M 325. 

Prospective minors in mathematics should consult with the 
mathematics department early in their academic careers as to the 
choice and availability of courses. 



Courses in mathematics 



All prerequisites for the following mathematics courses must be strictly 
observed unless waived by permission of the mathematics department. 

M 105 Introductory College Mathematics Credit, 3 semester hours 

Introductory college mathematics for the liberal arts student including 
a variety of mathematical ideas chosen to illustrate the nature and importance 
of mathematics in human culture. An inductive approach based on experimen- 
tation and discovery. 

M 109 Elementary College Algebra Credit, 3 semester hours 

A review of the fundamental operations and an extensive study of 
functions, exponents, radicals, linear and quadratic equations. Additional 
topics include ratio, proportion, variation, progressions and the binomial 
theorem. 

M115 Pre-Calculus Mathematics Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: M 109. Designed to offer the foundation needed for the 
study of calculus. Polynomials, algebraic functions, elementary point geo- 
metry, plane analytic trigonometry and properties of exponential functions. 

M116 Survey of Calculus Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: M 115. An intuitive approach to topics in functions, 
analytic geometry, differential and integral calculus and probability. Designed 
for an insight into, and appreciation of, the methods of analysis. 

M 1 17 Calculus I Credit, 4 semester hours 

Prerequisite: M 115. The first-year college course for majors in 
mathematics, science and engineering; and the basic prerequisite for all ad- 
vanced mathematics. Introduces differential and integral calculus of functions 
of one variable, along with plane analytic geometry. 

M118 Calculus II Credit, 4 semester hours 

Prerequisite: M 117. Continuation of first-year calculus, including 
methods of integration, the fundamental integration theorem, differentiation 
and integration of transcendental functions and varied applications. 



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School of Arts and Sciences 



M 12 1 Algebraic Structures I Credit, 3 semester hours 

A first course in and an orientation to abstract mathematics: elemen- 
tary logic, sets, mappings, relations, operations, elementary group theory. 
Open to all freshmen and sophomores. 

M 122 Algebraic Structures II Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prereguisite: M 121. A continuation of M 121 including an introduc- 
tion to groups, rings, fields and the real and complex number systems. 

M 127 Finite Mathematics Credit, 3 semester hours 

Basic discrete functions with numerous applications in the social 

sciences, elementary finite differences; topics from probability, matrices and 
introduction to linear programming. 

M 137 Calculus Topics Credit, 4 semester hours 

Prerequisite: consent of the department. The theoretical material of 
the standard first year of calculus, including limits, chain rules, mean value 
theorems and a discussion of the fundamental theorem of integral calculus. 
Upon successful com.pletion, the student is qualified for M 203. 

M 203 Calculus III Credit, 4 semester hours 

Prerequisite: M 1 1 8. The calculus of multiple variables, covering third- 
dimensional topics in analytics, linear algebra, and vector analysis, plus partial 
differentiation, multiple integration, infinite series and indeterminate forms. 

M 204 Differential Equations Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: M 203. The solution of ordinary differential equations, 
including the use of Laplace transforms. Existence of solutions, series solutions, 
matrix methods, nonlinear equations and varied applications. 

M 228 Elementary Statistics Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: one previous course in college mathematics. Includes 
basic probability theory, random variables and their distributions, estimation 
and hypothesis testing, regression and correlation. Emphasis on an applied ap- 
proach to statistical theory with applications chosen from many different fields 
of study. Not open to engineering students. 

M 231 Linear Algebra Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: M 203. Linear spaces and systems, matrices, linear 
transformations, quadratic forms, eigenspaces and other topics. 

M 301 Linear Analysis Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: M 204, M231. Linear vector spaces, infinite series, 
transformations, generalized Fourier series, solutions of partial differential 
equations. 

M 303 Advanced Calculus I Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: M 204. A survey course in applied mathematics. Vector 
calculus: line and surface integrals, integral theorems of Green and Stokes, 
and the divergence theorem. Complex variables: elementary functions, 
Cauchy-Riemann equations, integration, Cauchy integral theorem, infinite 
series, calculus of residues and conformal mapping. An introduction to Carte- 
sian tensors. 



100 



Mathematics 



M 304 Advanced Calculus II Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: M 204. Topics from applied mathematics include: 
Fourier series, orthogonal functions, Bessel functions, Legendre Polynomials, 
Laplace and Fourier transforms, product solutions of partial differential equa- 
tions and boundary value problems. 

M 309 Advanced Differential Equations Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: M 204. Theoretical analysis and applications of nonlinear 
differential equations. Phase plane and space, perturbation theory and tech- 
niques, series and related methods, stability theory and techniques and relaxa- 
tion phenomena. 

M 321 Modern Algebra I Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: M 121, M 231. Groups, rings, integral domains, fields, 
polynoinials. 

M 325 Number Theory Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: M 121. Topics are selected from the following: mathe- 
matical induction, Euclidean algorithm, integers, number theoretic functions, 
Euler-Fermat theorems, congruence, quadratic residues and Peano axioms. 

M 338-339 Numerical Analysis I and II Credit, 6 semester hours 

Prerequisites: M 204, IE 102. Approximation and error evaluation. 
Finite difference approximation by polynomial and orthogonal series; solutions 
of ordinary differential equations; solutions of elliptic, parabolic, and hyper- 
bolic partial differential equations; interpolation and basic integral equation 
solutions. 

M 341 Sets and Ordered Structures Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: M 121. Axiomatic set theory based on the Zermelo- 
Fraenkel theory, algebra of sets, relations and functions, finite and infinite sets, 
order, axiom of choice and its equivalents. 

M 343 Projective Geometry Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: M 1 2 1 , M 23 1 . Projective transformations, fixed points, 
invariants, cross-ratio, conies, Euclidean and non-Euclidean geometries. 

M 345 Tensor Analysis Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: M 204, M 23 1 . The properties of vectors and tensors in 
Cartesian and in general curvilinear coordinate systems. Topics covered in- 
clude: invariance properties, transformation laws, calculus of tensors, 
covariant differentiation, surface theory. Applications are considered in areas 
such as rigid body dynamics, elasticity, fluid mechanics, electricity and 
magnetism and geometry. 

M 371 Probability Theory Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: M 203. Axiomatic study of probability: sample spaces, 
combinatorial analysis, independence and dependence, random variables, 
distribution functions, moment generating functions, central limit theorem. 

M 381 Real Analysis I Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: M 121, M 203. Foundations of analysis, sets and func- 



101 



School of Arts and Sciences 



tions, real and complex number systems; limits, convergence and continuity, 
sequences and infinite series, differentiation. 

M 412 Real Analysis II Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: M381. Continuation of M 381 including Riemann- 
Stieltjes integration theory and an introduction to measure theory and the 
Lebesque integral. 

M 422 Modern Algebra II Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: M 32 1 . Continuation of M 32 1 including topics such as: 
vector spaces, modules, commutative ring theory, Galois theory. 

M 423 Complex Variables Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: M 204. For mathematics, science, and engineering 
students. Review of elementary functions and Euler forms; holomorphic func- 
tions, Laurent series, singularities, calculus of residues, contour integration, 
maximum modulus theorem, bilinear and inverse transformations, conformal 
mapping, and analytic continuation. 

M 441 Topology Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: M 381. Topics selected from the following: Hausdorff 
neighborhood relations; derived, open and closed sets; closure; topological 
space; bases; homeomorphisms; relative topology; product spaces; separation 
axioms; metric spaces; connectedness and compactness. 

M 472 Mathematical Statistics Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: M 203. Elements of the theory of point estimation, max- 
imum likelihood estimates, theory of testing hypotheses, power of a test, con- 
fidence intervals, linear regression, experimental design and analysis of 
variance, correlation, and nonparametric tests. 

M 491 Departmental Seminar Credit, 3 semester hours 

Independent study of some topic or topics approved by the chairman 
of the department. This work is done under the supervision of a faculty 
member. A paper and/or seminar talk may be required. 

M 599 Independent Study 

Credit, 1-3 semester hours per semester with a maximum of 12 
Prerequisite: consent of faculty member and chairman of department. 
Opportunity for the student, under the direction of a faculty member, to ex- 
plore an area of interest. This course must be initiated by the student. 



102 



Philosophy 

Department of Philosophy 

Chairman: Professor Ralf E. Carriuolo, Ph.D., Wesley an University. 
Professor: John Collinson, Ph.D., Johns Fiopkins University. 
Assistant Professor: Noreen Dornenburg, Ph.D., Yale University 

Philosophy courses will assist a student in any major to understand 
himself and the world around him, and to see his area of interest in a 
broader perspective. A major in philosophy will help the student inte- 
grate a liberal arts education through systematic study of the basic pro- 
blems of knowledge, language and reality. 

Requirements for the degree 
Bachelor of Arts with a major in 
philosophy 

A program planned with a member of the department to meet the 
particular needs of the student consists of 30 hours. All courses need 
not be offered by the Philosophy Department. Since the major is flexi- 
ble, students have an opportunity to vary their programs and to incor- 
porate philosophy into a double major. 

REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MINOR 

A planned program of 1 5 hours approved by a member of the 
department is required for the minor. 



Courses in philosophy 

PL 1 1 1 Philosophical Problems and Methods Credit, 3 semester hours 
How philosophers deal with such issues as man's place in the 
universe, moral choice, reality, beauty, truth. 

PL 113 Classical Philosophy Credit, 3 semester hours 

Its origins and influence. Stress on classical philosophy in the 
developing thought of the West. May be substituted for PL 111. 

PL 114 Modern Philosophy, Descartes to the Present 

Credit, 3 semester hours 
Philosophical theories that have dominated the modern age. Stress 
on a central figure and his influence on Western thought. May be substituted 
for PL III. 



103 



School of Arts and Sciences 



PL 124 Logic Credit, 3 semester hours 

Methods of reaching warranted conclusions: the place of language, 
formal reasoning, common sense, and scientific method m understanding and 
manipulating our environment. May be substituted for PL 111. 

PL 213-214 Contemporary Issues in Philosophy 

Credit, 3-6 semester hours 
Current philosophical thinking m some major area of concern such as 
natural science, social science, metaphysics, religion, aesthetics, theory of 
knowledge, language, existentialism, ethics. 

PL 222 Ethics in a Changing Society Credit, 3 semester hours 

The major ethical systems in the framework of contemporary society. 
Ethical norms which point to goals of life and their relation to the issues in 
science, business, the professions and other human activities. 

PL 225 Symbolic Logic Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: PL 124 or M 121. Formal deductive systems including 
the prepositional calculus, the calculus of functions, independence of axioms, 
primitive symbols, interpretation, paradoxes, theory of types, Goedel's 
theorem. 

PL 240 Philosophy of Science Credit, 3 semester hours 

A study of the nature of scientific method, the logic of scientific ex- 
planation and theory construction, philosophical problems of selected 
sciences, questions peculiar to the social sciences. 

PL 250 Philosophy of Religion Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: 3 semester hours of philosophy or consent of the in- 
structor. An examination of some philosophical notions used in religious 
discourse: meaning, truth, faith, being, God, the holy. 

PL 252 Existentfalism Credit, 3 semester hours 

Major 19th and 20th century figures to whom this term may be ap- 
plied. Their use of such terms as Angst, being, existence, care, bad faith, 
freedom, guilt, responsibility. 

PL 260 Development of Jewish Thought I Credit, 3 semester hours 

Jewish thinking and philosophy during the ancient and medieval 

periods. The Patriarchal period, early religion and law, the Prophets, the 

Hellenistic period, Talmudic Judaism, The Kabbalah and Medieval Judaism. 

PL 261 Development of Jewish Thought II Credit, 3 semester hours 

Modern and contemporary Jewish thinking and philosophy. Jewish 
mysticism, the pseudo -messianic movements, the Hassidic movement, the 
Reform movement and Zionism. 

PL 322 Analysis and Criticism of the Arts Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: 3 semester hours of philosophy or consent of the in- 
structor. The language used to talk about works of art. Form, content, expres- 
sion, values, the ontological status of the art object. 



104 



Physical Education 



PL 599 Independent Study 

Credit, 1-3 semester hours per semester with a maximum of 12 
Opportunity for the student under the direction of a faculty member 
to explore an area of personal interest. This course must be initiated by the stu- 
dent. 



Department of Physical Education 



Chairman: Associate Professor Donald Wynschenk, M.S., Southern 
Connecticut State College. 

Associate Professors: Joseph A. Machnik, Ph.D., University of Utah; 
Donald Ormrod, M.S., Southern Connecticut State College; Flor- 
indo Vieira, M.S., Southern Connecticut State College. 

Assistant Professors: Donald Burns, M.A., Teacher's College, Col- 
umbia University. 

The Department of Physical Education strives to serve students 
faced with a future abundant in leisure time in the construction of 
healthy alternatives to the sedentary lifestyle characteristic of today's 
society. The university recognizes the importance of this mission and 
reguires two semesters of physical education for the fulfillment of 
degree reguirements. 

Courses in leisure carry-over activities such as golf, tennis, bowl- 
ing, sailing, swimming, life saving, handball and paddleball are 
augmented by traditional programs in team sports, volleyball, modern 
dance, slimnastics and the popular leisure living course with earns 
three credits and fulfills all physical education degree requirements. 

It is hoped that the increased student interest in oriental combat 
and courses in recreational outdoor activities such as backpacking, 
camping, hiking and skiing will result in further development of course 
offerings. The department, as a service program, seeks to remain 
cognizant of the ever-changing leisure and recreational needs of uni- 
versity students and encourages students to creatively participate in 
program development. 

In addition to the regular course program, the Department of 
Physical Education conducts a vast program of intramural competition 
for men and women. Tournaments in tennis, basketball, volleyball, soft- 
ball, bowling, touch football, floor hockey, foul shooting and paddle- 
ball are offered. Participants should refer to the instructions in the stu- 
dent handbook concerning insurance and use of physical education 
facilities. 



105 



School of Arts and Sciences 



Courses in physical education 

PE 100 Leisure Living Credit, 3 semester hours 

Three distinct units designed to give the student a strong foundation 
of knowledge and skills for dealing with the abundance of leisure time and 
sedentary life style of today's society. Personal aspects of healthful living, first 
aid skill and technigue and an in-depth study of leisure time activities such as 
tennis, sailing, golf, bicycling, aquatics, skating, bowling and racguet games 
including an examination of their historical, mechanical, physiological and 
sociological inplications are offered. A separate grade is given for each one- 
credit section and completion of the three-credit course satisfies degree re- 
quirements for physical education. 

PE 111-112 Physical Education (No credit, required for graduation) 

Each section emphasizes a different lifetime or carry-over sport 
designed to give the student the experience of developing ability and skill in a 
physical activity which will help meet the demands of a future characterized by 
an abundance of leisure time. Activities such as tennis, golf, volleyball, pad- 
dleball, handball, bowling, skating, swimming, sailing, skimg, softball, badmin- 
ton and bicycling are taught m a recreational atmosphere created to en- 
courage students to continue and further develop their interests and skills 
through involvement in intramurals and community recreation programs of a 
private or commercial nature. Students may register for as many sections or 
semesters of these courses as their interests warrant. 



Department of Physics 



Chairman: Professor Kee W. Chun, Ph.D., University of Pennsyl- 
vania. 

Professor: Richard C. Morrison, Ph.D., Yale University. 

Physics is concerned with the most basic aspects of our 
knowledge of the natural world. It is a subject in which experiment and 
theory evolve constantly to provide a precise and simple description of 
the physical phenomena around us in terms of a relatively small 
number of physical laws and theories. 

As the most fundamental science, physics is at the root of almost 
all branches of science and technology. It has provided the 
microscopic basis for chemistry, has stimulated important 
developments in mathematics, is the basis of most branches of engi- 
neering, and, during the past decade, has proved to be increasingly 
valuable to the life sciences. 



106 



Physics 



Consequently, a basic knowledge of physics is excellent prepara- 
tion for diverse careers: research in university and government labora- 
tories, industrial research and development, applied science and 
engineering, biological and medical sciences, research in environmen- 
tal problems, and teaching at all levels from the elementary school to 
the university. It also prepares students for careers in nonphysics- 
related fields such as philosophy, business and law. 

The department offers B.A. and B.S. degrees in physics. Degree 
requirements are kept flexible to allow each physics major to tailor a 
program suited to individual career interests. The department strives to 
provide a well-balanced, four-year program emphasizing both the 
theoretical and the experimental in the broad areas of classical and 
modern physics. 

The University of New Haven has a chapter of the Society of 
Physics Students (SPS), a nationally recognized society operated 
within the Education Division of the American Institute of Physics. Its 
membership is open to anyone interested in physics. The society pro- 
vides each student with an opportunity to participate in the physics 
community through regional and national meetings. Members of SPS 
receive a monthly journal, Physics Today, and SPS newsletters. 



Requirements for the degrees 

Bachelor of Arts, and 

Bachelor of Science with a major in 

physics 

Students majoring in physics, whether for a B.A. or B.S. degree, 
must complete the following departmental requirements: Mechanics, 
Heat and Waves with Laboratory, PH 150; Electromagnetism and Op- 
tics with Laboratory, PH 205; Modern Physics, PH211; Analytical 
Mechanics, PH 301; Intermediate Electricity and Magnetism, PH 351; 
Advanced Laboratory, PH 373; Senior Project, PH 404; Nuclear 
Physics, PH 415, or Atomic Physics, PH 401, or Solid State Physics, 
PH 406; as well as 1 2 semester hours of physics electives. 

Also required are Calculus 1, II and III, M 117, M 118 and 
M 203; Differential Equations, M 204; and six semester hours of 
mathematics electives; and General Chemistry I and II with 
Laboratories, CH 105 and CH 106. 

Candidates for the Bachelor of Science degree in physics must 
complete an additional nine semester hours of restricted electives 
chosen from among physical science, engineering and mathematics. 
The balance of the program will be worked out in consultation with an 
adviser. 



107 



School of Arts and Sciences 



REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MINOR 

A total of 1 8 semester hours in physics is required for the physics 
minor. 



Courses in physics 

PH 100 Introductory Physics Credit, 3 semester hours 

Primarily for liberal arts and business students interested in a broad, 
nonmathematical understanding of physics. Emphasis on the basic concepts of 
physics, their application to our everyday environment and their impact on 
society. 

PH 101 Energy — Present and Future Credit, 3 semester hours 

Intended primarily for business and liberal arts students. Explores 
the nature, role and economic impact of energy in our society. Topics include: 
the nature and growth of energy consumption, physical limits to energy pro- 
duction and consumption, environmental effects and comparisons of energy 
alternatives. Special emphasis on the technical, environmental and economic 
aspects of nuclear power as well as energy sources of the future such as fast 
breeder reactors, fusion, solar and geothermal power. 

PH 103-104 General Physics I and II Credit, 6 semester hours 

Primarily for life science majors with no calculus background. Basic 
concepts of classical physics: fundamental laws of mechanics, heat, elec- 
tromagnetism, optics, and conservation principles. Introduction to modern 
physics: relativity and quantum theory, atomic, nuclear and solid-state physics. 
Application of physical principles to life sciences. 

PH 105-106 General Physics Laboratory I and II 

Credit, 2 semester hours 
Should be taken concurrently with PH 103-104. 

Laboratory Fee 

PH 130 Radiation Safety Credit, 3 semester hours 

Intended for students in occupational safety and hygiene, fire 
science, forensic science and related fields, as well as science and engineering 
students with interests in this area. Topics include: the nature of radiation and 
radioactivity, the interaction of radiation with matter, biological effects of radia- 
tion, detection and measurment of radiation, shielding considerations, 
dosimetry, and standards for personal protection. 

PH 140 Radioactivity Laboratory Technique Credit, 2 semester hours 
Prerequisite: one semester of laboratory science. Provides a prac- 
tical working knowledge of radioactivity techniques to students in any branch 
of science, engineering or forensics, or to anyone wishing knowledge of the 
role of nuclear technology today. Experiments may be completed in biology, 
chemistry, engineering, forensics or physics, according to the interest of the 
.student. Laboratory Fee 



108 



Physics 



PH 150 Mechanics, Heat and Waves with "Laboratory 

Credit, 4 semester hours 
Prerequisites: M 1 17 or instructor's consent (M 1 17 may be taken 
concurrently). Introductory course for physical science and engineering ma- 
jors. Kinematics, Newton's laws, conservation principles for momentum, 
energy and angular momentum. Thermal physics. Basic properties of waves, 
simple harmonic motion, superposition principle, interference phenomena and 
sound. Laboratory Fee 

PH 205 Electromagnetism and Optics with Laboratory 

Credit, 4 semester hours 
Prerequisites: PH 150, M 1 18 (M 1 18 may be taken concurrently). 
Basic concepts of electricity and magnetism; Coulomb's law, electric field and 
potential. Gauss's law, Ohm's law, Kirchoff's rules, capacitance, magnetic field. 
Ampere's law, Faraday's law of induction. Maxwell's equations, electro- 
magnetic waves. Fundamentals of optics; light, laws of reflection and refrac- 
tion, interference and diffraction phenomena, polarization, gratings, lenses and 
optical instruments. LalDoratory Fee 

PH 211 Modern Physics Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: PH 104 or PH 205. Modern physics fundamentals. 
Twentieth-century developments in the theory of relativity and the quantum 
theory. Atomic, nuclear, solid-state and elementary particle physics. 

PH 270 Thermal Physics Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: PH 103 or PH 150. Laws of thermodynamics, entropy, 
applications to physical, chemical systems and thermal machines; elementary 
kinetic theory of gases; basic concepts of classical and quantum statistics. 

PH 280 Lasers Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: PH 104 or PH 205. Laser theory, holography, con- 
struction and application to latest engineering and scientific uses. 

PH 285 Modern Optics Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: PH 104 or PH 205. Introduction to optical theories. 
Topics on the latest developments in optics. Application to life sciences and 
engineering. 

PH 301 Analytical Mechanics Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: M 150, M 204, or instructor's consent. Intermediate 
analytical mechanics. Statics and dynamics of particles and rigid bodies. Em- 
phasis on the theory of motion under central forces and on the use of the 
generalized coordinates; introduction to an elementary Lagrangian and 
Hamiltonian formalism; small vibrations. 

PH 351 Intermediate Electricity and Magnetism Credit, 3 semester hours 
Prerequisites: PH 205, M 204. Electric field and potential using vec- 
tor field formalism. Boundary conditions. Poisson's and Laplace's equations. 
Electromagnetic fields in cavities and waveguides. Electromagnetic waves. 

PH 373 Advanced Laboratory Credit, 2 semester hours 

Prerequisite: PH 211. Selected experiments in atomic, nuclear, and 

solid state physics. Laboratory Fee 



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PH 400 Statistical Mechanics Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: instructor's consent. An introductory course in classical 
and quantum statistical mechanics. The canonical ensemble: Maxwell - 
Boltzmann, Bose- Einstein, and Fermi-Dirac statistics and their applications; sta- 
tistical interpretation of thermodynamics; transport processes. 

PH 401 Atomic Physics Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: PH 211. Structure and interactions of atomic systems 
including Schrodinger's equation, atomic bonding, scattering and mean free 
path, radiative transitions and laser theory. 

PH 404 Senior Project Credit, 1 -6 semester hours 

Open to senior physics majors. Individual projects in experimental 

or theoretical physics to be carried out under direct supervision of a faculty ad- 



PH 406 Solid-State Physics Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: PH 211. Introduction to the physics of solids with em- 
phasis on crystal structure, lattice vibrations, band theory, semiconductor, 
magnetism and super -conductivity. Applications to semiconductor devices 
and metallurgy. 

PH 415 Nuclear Physics Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: PH 211 or instructor's consent. Elementary nuclear 
physics. Nuclear structure, natural radioactivity, induced radioactivity, 
nuclear forces and reactions, fission and fusion, reactors and topics of special 
interest. 

PH 451 Elementary Quantum Mechanics Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: PH 21 1 or instructor's consent. An elementary treat- 
ment of nonrelativistic quantum mechanics. Schrodinger's equation with its ap- 
plications to atomic and nuclear structure; collision theory; radiation; introduc- 
tory perturbation theory. 

PH 470 Theory of Relativity Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: PH211 or instructor's consent. Introduction to Ein- 
stein's theory of relativity. Special theory of relativity; Lorentz transformations, 
relativistic mechanics and electromagnetism. General theory of relativity; 
equivalence principle, Einstein's three tests, graviton, black hole and 
cosmology. 

PH 599 Independent Study 

Credit, 1 -3 semester hours per semester with a maximum of 1 2 
Prerequisites: consent of faculty member and chairman of depart- 
ment. Opportunity for the student under the direction of a faculty member to 
explore an area of personal interest. This course must be initiated by the stu- 
dent. 



110 



Political Science 



Department of Political Science 



Chairman: Professor Caroline A. Dinegar, Ph.D., Columbia Univer- 
sity. 

Professor: Rollin G. Osterweis, Ph.D., Yale University (Adjunct Profes- 
sor of History and Political Science). 

Assistant Professors: James Dull, M.A., University of Pennsylvania; 
Natalie S. Ferringer, M.A., University of Virginia; Johnnie Fryer, 
M.S., Southern Connecticut State College; Robert D. Harrison, 
J.D., Yale University; Joshua S. Sandman, Ph.D., New York Univer- 
sity. 

A major in political science provides the student with a foundation 
for a career in government science on the local, state, national, and in- 
ternational levels; for a career in law; for graduate school programs in 
political science, international relations and foreign affairs; and for 
careers in campaign management, communications, public relations 
and business. All political science and pre-law political science majors 
or minors should discuss career goals and program orientation with a 
departmental adviser at an early stage in order to select relevant 
courses in a total program. 

Potential law students and graduate school students (in all disci- 
plines) are urged t6 take the special LSAT and GRE preparation 
courses which are available through the Political Science Department 
and the Division of Special Studies. 



Requirements for the degree 
Bachelor of Arts with a major in 
political science 

A political science major is required to complete a total of 36 
semester hours in the political science department, which must include 
American Government and Politics, PS 121; State and Local Govern- 
ment and Politics, PS 122; Modern Political Analysis, PS 26 1 ; Political 
Theory: Ancient and Medieval, PS 461; Politcal Theory: Modem and 
Contemporary, PS 462; and Senior Seminar in Political Science, 
PS 499 or PS 500. All political science majors should take either 
Elementary Statistics, M 228, or Statistics for Behavioral Sciences, 
P 301, as an elective. 



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REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MINOR 

A student may minor in the department of political science by- 
completing American Government and Politics, PS 121; State and 
Local Government and Politics, PS 122; and four other political 
science courses which should be chosen in conjunction with a depart- 
mental adviser and should be related to the student's area of interest 
and concentration. 



The Institute of Law and Public Affairs 

The Institute of Law and Public Affairs has been established to 
provide undergraduates with specific training in the areas of paralegal 
and public affairs. Students with an undergraduate major in any of the 
schools of the university may attain paraprofessional status in legal af- 
fairs or public affairs by completing a minor in the institute. The term 
paraprofessional applies to those with special training in a professional 
field but who do not yet possess the terminal degree normally reguired 
in the profession. In many instances, paraprofessional status is a step 
toward the accomplishment of the final degree. 



LEGAL AFFAIRS 

The field of legal affairs prepares students for positions as office 
managers, administrative assistants, legal investigators, data re- 
searchers, legal 'library assistants and legislative researchers in private 
and public law firms and agencies. Students acguire specific skills 
which will enable them to do important legal work under the supervi- 
sion of practicing attorneys. The legal affairs minor also prepares 
students for positions in the judicial system and for research positions 
and clerkships in the law libraries of the state. 



PUBLIC AFFAIRS 

The public affairs minor in the Institute of Law and Public Affairs is 
directed towards providing training for civil service positions at all 
levels of government. The goal of such training is to provide more ef- 
fective public administrators and to introduce creativity into the profes- 
sion of public service. The public affairs minor will take a problem solv- 
ing approach to the discipline as students will be conducting basic, in- 
depth research on problems of governmental agencies. Students in this 
minor will be able to develop valuable insights into the nature of the 
public process from the vantage point of the bureaucracy. 



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Political Science 



Courses in political science 

PS 101 Introduction to Politics Credit, 3 semester hours 

A basic course for political science majors and for those interested in 
understanding politics; political components found in man; power, myths, 
community, obligation, equality, authority, change and justice. 

PS 121 American Government and Politics Credit, 3 semester hours 

A basic study of the American political system. Constitutional founda- 
tions, the political culture. Congress, the Presidency, the judicial system, poli- 
tical parties, interest groups, individual liberties, federalism, the policy-making 
process. 

PS 122 State and Local Government and Politics 

Credit, 3 semester hours 
Problems of cities, revenue sharing, community power structures, 
welfare, public safety, the state political party, big-city political machines, in- 
terest groups, state legislatures, the governor, the mayor, courts and judicial 
reform. 

PS 201-202 Women and the Political Process Credit, 3 semester hours 
The impact of women on the economic, social and political process; 
problems of integration and equalitarianism. 

PS 203 American Political Thought Credit, 3 semester hours 

Pre-revolutionary and revolutionary political thought; classical con- 
servatism, liberalism, Jacksonian democracy, civil disobedience, social Dar- 
winism, progressive individualism, pluralism and contemporary protest 
movements. 

PS 216 Urban Government and Politics Credit, 3 semester hours 

A study of the urban political process. Structures and organizations 
of urban governments, decision making, public policy, the "urban crisis," 
crime and law enforcement, party politics and elections, taxation and spending 
patterns, environmental problems, management of urban development. 

PS 222 United States Foreign Policy Credit, 3 semester hours 

Quantitative and qualitative examination of the foreign policy pro- 
cess; strategy and tactics of a super power in the twentieth century and the 
determinants of foreign and military policy. 

PS 232 The Politics of the First Amendment Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: PS 121 . Examination of the political implications of the 

First Amendment freedoms of speech, press and religion; Supreme Court 

adaptation of the First Amendment to changing political and social conditions. 

PS 241 International Relations Credit, 3 semester hours 

Forces and structures operating in the modern nation state system; 
the foreign policy process; decision-making process; the impact of decoloniza- 
tion on traditional interstate behavior; economic and political developments 
since World War II. 



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PS 243 International Law and Organization Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: PS 241. Traditional and modern approach to interna- 
tional law and organization; major emphasis on the contribution of law and 
organization to the establishment of a world rule of law and world peace. The 
League of Nations system and the United Nations system are analyzed. 

PS 261 Modern Political Analysis Credit, 3 semester hours 

Introduction to the new approach of political analysis; personality 
and politics; political socialization; role and group theory; decision making; 
systems analysis and political violence. 

PS 264 Political Development of the Third World 

Credit, 3 semester hours 
Political climate of new states; problems of politcal unity and national 
integration, regionalism, nationalism, imperialism; political structures, pro- 
blems of leadership and decision making. 

PS 281 Comparative Political Systems: East Asia 

Credit, 3 semester hours 
Traditional and modern political and social structures of China, Japan 
and Korea and the functioning of the political system within each country. 

PS 282 Comparative Political Systems: Europe Credit, 3 semester hours 
Political characteristics of modern European states. Emphasis on 
political, social and economic institutions, structures, the impact of modern 
European developments on integration. France, Germany, United Kingdom, 
USSR, Yugoslavia, Czechoslovakia, Sweden and Switzerland. 

PS 283 Comparative Political Systems: Latin America 

Credit, 3 semester hours 
Political modernization, development m Latin America, political in- 
stitutions, national identity, leadership, integration, political socialization and 
political ideologies. 

PS 284 Comparative Political Systems: Africa Credit, 3 semester hours 
Colonial background; constitutional framework. Political institutions 
and governmental structures of African states. 

PS 285 Comparative Political Systems: Middle East 

Credit, 3 semester hours 
Colonial background, legal framework of nationhood; political, social 
and economic structures of development. Turkey, Egypt, Lebanon, Syria, Jor- 
don, Iraq and Iran. 

PS 304 Political Parties Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: PS 121. Voting and electoral behavior; nominations 
and compaign strategy; pressure groups; political party structure and func- 
tions of the party system in the American political community. 

PS 308 Legislative Process Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: PS 121. Legislative process in the American political 

system; legislative functions; selection and recruitment of candidates; 



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Political Science 



legislative leadership, the committee system; lobbyists; decision making; 
legislative norms, folkways and legislative-executive relations. 

PS 309 The American Presidency Credit, 3 semester hours 

The role of the President as Commander in Chief, legislative leader, 
party leader, administrator, manager of the economy, director of foreign 
policy and advocate of social justice; nature of Presidential decision making, 
authority, power, influence and personality. 

PS 331 Political Theory and the Supreme Court 

Credit, 3 semester hours 

Writings of prominent judicial theorists and political scientists on 

Supreme Court judicial decision making; the political impact of the Supreme 

Court; the judge as politician; implementation of judicial decisions in the 

political arena; current cases before the Supreme Court. 

PS 332 Constitutional Law Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prereguisite: PS 121. Principles and concepts of the United States 
Constitution as revealed m leading decisions of the Supreme Court and the 
process of judicial review. 

PS 390 Political Modernization Credit, 3 semester hours 

Comparative analysis of political change and development. Political 
transition, political integration and nation building; institutional developments; 
political parties; military elites, youth, intellectuals, the bureaucracy, economic 
development and political culture. 

PS 422 State and Local Legislative Politics Credit, 3 semester hours 

A mock legislative assembly running concurrently with the Connec- 
ticut General Assembly and dealing with the same issues. This legislature will 
hold committee meetings, public hearings, plenary sessions and press 
coverage using campus media. 

PS 461 Political Theory: Ancient and Medieval 

Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: HS 1 1 1 . Foundations of Western political thought: 

Plato, Aristotle, St. Augustine, St. Thomas Aquinas, Machiavelli, Hobbes, 

Locke, Rousseau, Mill and Burke. An attempt will be made to apply the 

political thought of these thinkers to contemporary political questions. 

PS 462 Pohtical Theory: Modern and Contemporary 

Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: HS 112. Modern and contemporary political theories. 

Major characteristics of ideology, the psychological and sociological functions 

of theories, nationalism, the nature of totalitarianism, fascism, Nazism, Marxian 

theory, communism and democratic theory. 

PS 494-498 Studies in Political Science 

Credit, 3 semester hours per course 
Special studies on a variety of current problems and specialized 
areas in the field not available on the regular curriculum. 



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School of Arts and Sciences 



PS 499-500 Senior Seminar in Political Science 

Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: permission of the department chairman. Construction 

and preparation of an individual research project in political science by the 

student and the presentation of that project in oral form within the seminar and 

in written form as the seminar thesis. Required of all political science majors. 

PS 599 Independent Study Credit, 3 semester hours 

Directed research on special topics to be decided upon in consulta- 
tion with the chairman of the department. 



Institute of Law and Public Affairs 

Coordinator: Assistant Professor, Robert D. Harrison, J.D., Yale Uni- 
versity. 

Students majoring or minoring in political science may take only 
Anglo -American Jurisprudence, PS 230, and Judicial Behavior, 
PS 213, for credit. Exceptions may be granted by the director. In- 
stitute courses may, however, be taken for general elective credit. 

PS 224 Public Attitudes and Public Policy Credit, 3 semester hours 

A study of the sources of mass political attitudes and behavior and 
their effect upon public policy. The course will examine the techniques for in- 
fluencinq opinion includinq propaqanda and mass media communications. 

PS 225 Political Communication Credit, 3 semester hours 

The dynamics of preparing effective public messages. The theory 
and application of social techniques to political persuasion; talks to win atten- 
tion, secure action and overcome prejuidice. Other topics to be considered 
are the choice, arrangement and adaptation of materials; audience analysis 
and motivation. 

PS 226 Family Law Credit, 3 semester hours 

A study of legal relations between husband and wife including mar- 
riage, annulment, divorce, alimony, separation, adoption, custody arrange- 
ments and basic procedures of family law litigation. 

PS 228 Legal and Public Interest Groups Credit, 3 semester hours 

This course will examine, through readings and field trips, various in- 
stitutions in the legal culture. Emphasis on the purpose and function of each 
organization and on vocational opportunities. Among the institutions to be 
studied are the private and public interest law firm, administrative agencies, 
the New Haven Legal Assistance Corporation, the public defender's office, the 
state and local legislatures and state and federal courts. 

PS 229 Legal Communications Credit, 3 semester hours 

This course seeks to familiarize students with the kinds of legal 

documents and written instruments employed by participants in the legal pro- 



116 



Political Science 



cess. Students will learn to recognize and understand the purpose of writs, 
complaints, briefs, memoranda, contracts, wills and motions. 

PS 230 Anglo-American Jurisprudence Credit, 3 semester hours 

This course will survey ideas about the nature of law. Among the 
legal philosophers examined will be Plato, Aristotle, St. Thomas Aquinas, John 
Austin, William Blackstone, Benjamin Cardoza, L. A. Hart and Oliver Wendell 
Holmes. The contribution to legal theory made by various schools of 
jurisprudence (e.g., positivism, legal realism) will also be examined. 

PS 231 Judicial Behavior Credit, 3 semester hours 

Examination of the American court system as a political policy- 
making body. Topics considered include: the structure of the judicial system, 
the influence of sociological and psychological factors on judicial behavior and 
the nature and impact of the judical decision-making process. 

PS 238 Legal Procedure I Credit, 3 semester hours 

This course is designed to provide a practical knowledge of civil pro- 
cedure for the pre-law and paralegal student. The student will follow the com- 
plete course of a lawsuit, comparing the procedural rules of Connecticut with 
the Federal Rules of Civil Procedure. Taught from the point of view of a prac- 
ticing lawyer, pleadings, motions and legal definitions will be introduced and 
examined for their practical effect on the conduct of a lawsuit. 

PS 239 Legal Procedure II Credit, 3 semester hours 

An introduction to litigation techniques and procedures, including 
skills needed to interview clients, negotiate settlements, take depositions and 
prepare for trial. Students will learn trial procedures and strategies by par- 
ticipating in a mock trial. 

PS 240 Legal Bibliography and Resources Credit, 3 semester hours 

An introduction to legal bibliographic materials. Students will learn 
how to use various kinds of law books in solving research problems incident to 
advising clients and trying and appealing cases. The function of court reports, 
statutes, codes, digests, citators, loose-leaf services and treatises will be 
discussed. 

PS 244 Estates and Trusts Credit, 3 semester hours 

An examination of the legal principles and techniques of effective 
estate planning and administration. Topics covered include inheritance 
statutes, preparation and execution of wills, trust and estate accounting and 
record keeping practices. 

PS 315 Political Bureaucracy Credit, 3 semester hours 

The nature and function of governmental bureaucratic organizations 

with particular emphasis on the decision-making process. Attention paid to the 

sources and consequences of increasing bureaucracy on the ability to govern. 

PS 326 Real Estate Law Credit, 3 semester hours 

A variety of legal skills in real estate law. Special attention given to ti- 
tle work, mortgage, deeds, leases, property taxes, closing procedures and 
documents. 



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School of Arts and Sciences 



PS 328 Legal Management and Administrative Skills 

Credit, 3 semester hours 
An examination of the procedures and systems necessary to run a 
law office efficiently. Students will learn such administrative skills as how to in- 
terview clients, conduct legal correspondance and maintain legal records. Pro- 
ven management techniques for keeping track of filing dates and fees, court 
dockets and calendars also examined. 

PS 329 Legal Library Skills Credit, 3 semester hours 

A systematic appraisal of the duties, responsibilities and skills re- 
quired of paraprofessionals employed in law libraries. 

PS 330 Legal Investigation Credit, 3 semester hours 

Examines skills needed to conduct investigations that are a routine 
part of the practice of law. How to search a title and how to trace patent rights; 
principles of fact-gathering in a wide range of cases (e.g., criminal, divorce, 
custody, housing). 

PS 406 Public Affairs Research Credit, 3 semester hours 

Students prepare recommendations on policy problems presented to 
the institute by governmental bodies on the municipal, state and federal levels 
or by private groups. 

PS 415 Internship in Legal and Public Affairs Credit, 3 semester hours 
Students will have the opportunity to work as paraprofessionals in law 
offices and government agencies, and to share their experiences with other in- 
terns in legal and public affairs. Permission of the instructor is required. 

PS 430 Computers and the Law Credit, 3 semester hours 

An analysis of the ways in which the advent of the computer has af- 
fected law and the legal profession. Students will explore methods of using 
computers for legal research, the effects of computers on criminology and the 
administration of justice, the impact of mass data banks on the right to privacy 
and the freedom of choice. 

PS 440 Legal Research Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: PS 240. The purpose of this course is to give the student 
practical experience in researching and writing on realistic legal problems. 
Specific written assignments will require students to make use of all the library 
tools. Students will learn how to prepare and analyze legal memoranda and 
briefs. 



118 



Psychology 

Department of Psychology 



Chairman: Professor Dennis M. Courtney, Ph.D., Ohio State Univer- 
sity. 

Professor: David Brown, M.A., Columbia University. 

Associate Professors: Robert J. Hoffnung, Ph.D., University of Cin- 
cinnati; Arnold Hyman, Ph.D., University of Cincinnati; Thomas L. 
Mentzer, Ph.D., Brown University; David Paelet, Ph.D., University 
of Connecticut; Michael W. York, Ph.D., University of Maryland. 

Assistant Professor: Sandhya M. Sood, Ph.D., Cornell University 



Psychology faces the questions that are of most immediate con- 
cern to the individual: problems such as personal identity, the social 
context, normalcy versus deviance and behavior change. As a 
science, psychology is devoted to the understanding, prediction and 
control of behavior. 

Our dedication to these goals requires that we study behavior 
from a number of viewpoints — development, learning, social, physio- 
logical, abnormal, personality — each fascinating in its own right. The' 
student's attention is also drawn to the many settings in which behavior 
occurs, from the family to the laboratory, from the clinic to the 
marketplace. This great diversity ensures that the study of psychology 
will interrelate meaningfully with other courses in the humanities and 
sciences. 

The undergraduate program in the department of psychology 
combines basic science and applications to prepare students for further 
professional training in psychology or for careers in human profes- 
sions, law, business, education and human services delivery. Study in 
psychology is frequently combined with work in other programs at the 
University of New Haven, particularly those in sociology, poltical 
science, social welfare, management, criminal justice and biology. 
Courses in business and industrial psychology, psychological 
measurement and consumer behavior are especially useful to students 
preparing for careers in business or public service. 

The psychology major develops skills in design and analysis of 
research and effective communication through the study of statistics, 
experimental methods, psychological measurement and psychological 
theory. Through involvement with behavior therapy and community 
psychology field work, the student can confront behavior problems in 
a more direct, practical fashion. The psychology department feels that 
it is only through a thorough grounding in basic skills and principles 
that students can effectively realize their own goals. 



119 



School of Arts and Sciences 



BEHAVIORAL SCIENCE CLUB 



Students in psychology have the opportunity to participate in the 
Behavioral Science Club. Its purpose is to provide opportunities both 
to socialize and to develop students' interests in the science and profes- 
sion of psychology. Throughout the year, the club sponsors guest lec- 
turers and a variety of field trips. All students are welcome to join. 

PSI CHI 

Membership in the University of New Haven Chapter of Psi Chi, 
the national honor society, is open to students in the top 35 per cent of 
their class who have completed at least nine credits of psychology with 
grades of B or better, and who are making the study of psychology 
one of their major interests. 

GRADUATE STUDY IN PSYCHOLOGY 

The University of New Haven offers the Master of Arts degree in 
community psychology and organizational /industrial psychology. For 
descriptions of those programs, see the Graduate Study bulletin. 



Requirements for the degree 
Bachelor of Arts with a major in 
psychology 

Major requirements include: Introduction to Psychology, Pill; 
Statistics for Behavioral Sciences, P30I; Experimental Methods in 
Psychology, P 305; Social Psychology, P321; Human Assessment, 
P 350; and 2 1 semester hours of advanced psychology courses. Only 
two, 200-level psychology courses may be counted toward the major. 
Also required are: General Biology, SC 121; Human Biology, 
SC 123; Sociology, SO 113; Introduction to Problems of Philosophy, 
PL 111, or Logic and Scientific Methods, PL 1 24; and one college- 
level mathematics course. 

Students anticipating graduate study should take Psychological 
Theory I and II, P 341 and P 342, and should prepare themselves for 
graduate foreign language requirements. 

REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MINOR 

The minor in psychology requires 18 semester hours of study in 
psychology, including: Introduction to Psychology, Pill; Statistics 
for Behavioral Sciences, P 301; Experimental Methods in Psychology, 
P 305; and at least two more 300-level psychology electives. 



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Psychology 



Students in the School of Business Administration may substitute 
Probability and Statistics, QA 216, for P 301. 



Courses in psychology 

Pill Introduction to Psychology Credit, 3 semester hours 

Understanding human behavior. Motivation, emotion, learning, 
personality development, intelligence, as they relate to normal and deviant 
behavior. Applying psychological knowledge to everyday personal and 
societal problems. 

P 2 12 Business and Industrial Psychology Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: Pill. Psychological principles and research as they ap- 
ply to the problems of working with people in organizations. Analysis of prob- 
lems and decisions in the use of human resources, including selection and 
placement, criterion measurement, job design, motivation. 

P 2 16 Psychology of Human Development Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: Pill. Human development over the life cycle— concep- 
tion through death; the changing societal and institutional framework; key con- 
cepts and theoretical approaches; understanding development through 
biography; child rearing and socialization here and abroad. 

P 220 Consumer Behavior Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: Pill. Principles and methods of understanding con- 
sumer decisions and choices. Internal and external influences on consumer 
behavior; decision processes; relationship between consumers and both 
private organizations and public agencies. 

P 251 Behavior Therapies Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: Pill. Principles of therapeutic behavior management. 
Alteration of maladaptive behavior patterns in institutional, neighborhood, 
home, educational and social settings by operant and respondent reinforce- 
ment techniques. Habit management in oneself and one's children. 

P 301 Statistics for Behavioral Sciences Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: any college-level mathematics course. Concepts and 
assumptions underlying statistical methods essential to design and interpre- 
tation of research on human subjects. Fundamental descriptive and inferential 
methods. 

P 305 Experimental Methods in Psychology Credit, 3 semester hours 

Corequisite: P301. Methods of designing and analyzing psycho- 
logical experiments. The scientific method as applied to psychology. Con- 
sideration of research techniques, experimental variables, design problems, 
data analysis. 



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Schcx)l of Arts and Sciences 



P 306 Psychology Laboratory Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: P 305. Group and individual experiments to be carried 
out by students. Research techniques for studying learning, motivation, con- 
cept formation. Data analysis and report writing. 

P 315 Human and Animal Learning Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite; Pill. Different types of human and animal learning. 
Learning as an adaptive mechanism. Psychological principles underlying 
learning. Practical applications of learning principles. 

P 321 Social Psychology Credit, 3 semester hours (Same as SO 320) 

Prerequisites: Pill, SO 113. The interdepjendence of social organi- 
zations and behavior. The interrelationships between role systems and per- 
sonality; attitude analysis, development and modification; group interaction 
analysis; social conformity; social class and human behavior. 

P 330 Introduction to Community Psychology Credit, 3 semester hours 
Prerequisite: Pill. Key concepts of community psychology /com- 
munity mental health. Community problems, needs and resources. The help- 
ing relationship. Intervention techniques. Programming services. Understand- 
ing behavioral differences. Careers in community psychology. 

P 331-332 Undergraduate Practicum in Community Psychology 

Credit, 1 -6 semester hours with a maximum of 3 credit hours per semester 
Corequisites: P 330 or permission of the instructor. Supervised field 
expjerience in community psychology /mental health settings. Exploration of 
service delivery. Development of basic repertoire of helpmg skills. Behavioral 
log. Project reporting. Understanding helping roles at individual, small 
group, and institutional levels. 

P 336 Abnormal Psychology Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: Pill. Psychological and organic factors in personality 
disorganization and deviant behavior. Psychodynamics and classifications of 
abnormal behavior. Disorders of childhood, adolescence and old age. Evalua- 
tion of therapeutic methods. 

P 341 Psychological Theory I Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: Pill. Contemporary theory in psychology. Emphasis 
on those theories which have most influenced thinking and research in sensa- 
tion, perception, learning, motivation, personality. 

P 342 Psychological Theory II Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: Pill. The historical and systematic roots of psychology 
from ancient Greece to the twentieth century. 

P 350 Human Assessment Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: P 301. Basic principles of measurement, applied to pro- 
blems of the construction, administration and interpretation of standardized 
tests in psychological, educational and industrial settings. 

P 361 Physiological Psychology Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: P 1 1 1; SC 121 , SC 122 or SC 123. Endocrinological, 



122 



Sociology and Social Welfare 



neural, sensory and response mechanisms involved in learning, motivation, 
adjustment, emotion and sensation. 

P 370 Psychology of PersonaUty Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: Pill, junior class standing. Theory and method m the 
understanding of normal and deviant aspects of personality; theories of Freud, 
lung, Rogers, neo-Freudians and others. 

P 599 Independent Study 

Credit, 1-3 semester hours per semester with a maximum of 12 
Prerequisites: consent of faculty member and chairman of department. 
Opportunity for the student under the direction of a faculty member to explore 
an area of personal interest. This course must be initiated by the student. 



Department of Sociology and 
Social Welfare 



Acting Chairman: Associate Professor Alfred D. Bradshaw, Ph.D., 
Syracuse University. 

Professor: Faith H. Eikaas, Ph.D., Syracuse University. 

Associate Professor: Walter O. Jewell III Ph.D., Harvard University. 

Assistant Professors: Allen Sack, Ph.D., Pennsylvania State Univer- 
sity; Michael J. Wynne, M.S.S.A., Case Western Reserve. 

Sociology provides the student with a quickened awareness of 
group behavior and expectations. As the youngest of the social 
sciences, sociology, couched in social philosophy and social criticism, 
seeks to understand social interaction and its implications. 

Although the discipline anticipates a humanistic orientation, it 
stresses ethical neutrality and regards empirical research as the major 
means of extending knowledge about man and awakemng insight in 
predicting social indicators. This awareness becomes a useful back- 
ground for graduate studies in medicine, law, business and politics, as 
well as sociology itself. The major in sociology is excellent preparation 
for such related fields as research, governmental service, personnel 
work, advertising, journalism and industry. 

Early in the academic career, students should seek out a depart- 
mental adviser who will guide them in a program geared to best serve 
their particular interests. Course sequences in social planning, social 
control, organizations, intergroup relations and social environment are 
among the selections which may be chosen. 



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School of Arts and Sciences 



Requirements for the degree 
Bachelor of Arts with a major in 
sociology 

The sociology major must take a total of 33 semester hours, in- 
cluding Sociology, SO 113; either Contemporary Social Problems, 
SO 1 1 4 (offered m the fall semester), or Deviance, SO 2 1 4 (offered in 
the spring semester); Research Methods, SO 250; Social Theory, 
SO 4 1 3 (offered in the spring semester); Undergraduate Seminar, 
SO 440 (offered in the fall semester); plus one course in statistics. Of 
the other 15 semester hours, at least nine must be taken at the 
300-level or above. 

A student may substitute three semester hours of social welfare 
(SW) credit for Sociology (SO) credit toward the major. SO 23 1 , 
SO 31 1 and SO 320 are listed in other departments in the university, 
but are designated as comparable sociology listings and may be used 
as credit toward the major. 

REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MINOR 

A total of 1 8 semester hours in sociology is reguired for the minor, 
including: Sociology, SO 113; Research Methods, SO 250; Social 
Theory, SO 4 1 3; plus three other courses, two of which must be at the 
300-level or above. In selecting these three additional courses, the stu- 
dent IS encouraged to seek an adviser within the department who will 
suggest a combination of courses focused on the student's interests and 
concerns. 

CONCENTRATION IN ANTHROPOLOGY 

Anthropology provides a broad, cross disciplinary background 
and socio-cultural experience in the study of man. It is interdisciplinary 
in scope with overlapping interests in the humanities, social sciences, 
natural sciences and fine arts. The student, together with his adviser, 
works out a program tailored to his particular needs and interests. The 
program will include: Physical Anthropology and Archaeology, 
SO 220; Cultural Anthropology, SO 221; either Research Seminar, 
SO 450, or Practicum, SO 501; Genetics, SO 201; and six other 
courses designated by the student's adviser and the course instructor 
as having sufficient anthropological content and focus to warrant credit 
in anthropology. Under advisement courses in political science, public 
administration, art, music and English as well as sociology may be used 
to fill these requirements. 

Students in anthropology may anticipate working in museums, for 
philanthropic, governmental or social service organizations as well as 
going on to graduate school. A broad base such as anthropology pro- 
vides one with a sound liberal arts core for more specialized back- 
grounds in the professions— medicine, law, dentistry, veterinary 



124 



Sociology and Social Welfare 



sciences and journalism. Contact the chairman of sociology for an ap- 
propriate adviser. 

REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MINOR 

A minor in anthropology is also possible. This anticipates a total of 
1 8 semester hours in courses designated by the adviser as supporting 
the anthropological needs and interests of the student. This work will in- 
clude; Physical Anthropology and Archaeology, SO 220; Cultural 
Anthropology, SO 221; Research Methods, SO 250, or Research 
Seminar, SO 450; plus three other courses in the discipline. 



Social Welfare 



Coordinator: Michael J. Wynne, M.S.S.A., Case Western Reserve. 

Modern society has established a wide variety of social welfare 
programs directed toward enhancing the social functioning of indivi- 
duals, developing and coordinating community services and improv- 
ing institutions and processes of constructive social change. Services 
are classified according to the type of social problem or client group 
for which they are intended. Thus, there are agencies which deal with 
mental health problems, medical problems, income maintenance pro- 
blems, marital discord, disturbed parent-child relationships, special- 
ized services for children or the aged, services to offenders and pro- 
grams for social action. 

The baccalaureate social welfare major is intended to prepare an 
individual for beginning social work practice in any of the above set- 
tings and institutions. Social welfare workers have been assigned 
heavy responsibilities in various programs through the practice of 
casework, group work, social treatment, community organization, 
research, administration and policy development. The baccalaureate 
program is a generic introduction to all these areas, preparing the indi- 
vidual for a position in the social welfare system. Those intending to 
continue their social work education on a master's degree level will find 
the social welfare major an ideal foundation. 

The social welfare major at the University of New Haven is re- 
guired in the senior year to satisfactorily complete a field placement in 
a social service agency in the New Haven area. A professional person 
at the agency trains, supervises and evaluates each student. Seminars 
are held weekly to facilitate the integration of the theory learned in 
class and the practice methods used in the field. Such a combination 
will allow the student to acguire sufficient grounding to make an in- 



125 



School of Arts and Sciences 



telligent choice of method specialization, and simultaneously to gain 
perspective on major questions and developments occurring in the 
field and in the profession. 



Requirements for the degree 
Bachelor of Arts with a major in 
social welfare 

The social welfare major must take all of the social welfare course 
listed with the exception of Independent Study— a total of 27 semester 
hours. In addition, a major student is required to take Sociology, 
SO 113; Research Methods, SO 250; either Elementary Statistics, 
M 228, or Statistics for Behavioral Sciences, P 301; and either De- 
viance, SO 214, or Contemporary Social Problems, SO 114. 
Developmental and abnormal psychology are recomrriended. 

Other electives should reflect the personal interests and profes- 
sional goals of the student. Electives should be selected in consultation 
with as adviser, to whom the student will be assigned after declaring 
social welfare as a major. 

REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MINOR 

A total of 1 8 semester hours in social welfare courses is required 
for the minor in social welfare. This work must include Introduction to 
Social Welfare, SW 220; Group Dynamics, SW 340; Methods of In- 
tervention I and II, SW 415-416; and Field Instruction I, SW 401. 



Courses in sociology 

so 113 Sociology Credit, 3 semester hours 

The role of culture in society, the person and personality; groups and 
group behavior; institutions; social interaction and social change. 

SO 114 Contemporary Social Problems Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: SO 1 13. The major problems which confront the pre- 
sent social order, and the methods now in practice or being considered for 
dealing with these problems. 

SO 155 Women in Society Credit, 3 semester hours 

An overview of woman's role in the social system. Discussion in- 
cludes myths and realities of sex differences. Areas covered include analysis of 
the relationship of women to the economy, the arts, sciences and how these af- 
fect the behavior of women in the contemporary world. 



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Sociology and Social Welfare 



SO 214 Deviance Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: SO 1 13 or consent of the instructor. (Offered m the 
spring semester only.) Centered around deviance as a social product. The pro- 
blematic nature of the stigmatization process is explored in such areas as 
alcoholism, crime, mental illness and sexual behavior. 

SO 218 The Community Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite; SO 113. The community and its provisions for health, 
education, recreation, safety and welfare. Theoretical concepts of community, 
plus ethnographic studies of small-scale human communities, introduce 
students to fundamental concepts of community. 

SO 220 Physical Anthropology and Archaeology 

Credit, 3 semester hours 
An introduction to the study of human evolution and of present 
physical variations among mankind. Includes geologic time, primate evolution 
and early man and his culture. 

SO 22 1 Cultural Anthropology Credit, 3 semester hours 

A systematic study of the culture of preliterate and modern societies 
and of cultural change. Includes analyses of religion, economics, language, 
social and political organization and urbanization. 

SO 23 1 Juvenile Delinquency Credit, 3 semester hours (Same as CJ 22 1 ) 
Prerequisites: SO 113, P 111. This course is offered as CI 221 in 
university schedules. An analysis of delinquent behavior in American society; 
examination of the theories and social correlates of delinquency, and the 
sociolegal processes and apparatus for dealing with juvenile delinquency. 

SO 250 Research Methods Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: sophomore status. The student develops the concepts 

necessary for selection and formulation of research problems in social science, 

research design and techniques, analysis and interpretation of research data. 

SO 310 Primary Group Interaction Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: SO 113. Exploration of communication in group pro- 
cess. Building a group and analyzing group structure and interaction; the ways 
people communicate emotionally and intellectually. 

SO 311 Criminology Credit, 3 semester hours (Same as CI 3 1 1 ) 

Prerequisites: Pill, SO 113. An introduction to the principles and 
concepts of criminology; analysis of the social context of criminal behavior, in- 
cluding a review of criminological theory, the nature and distribution of crime, 
the sociology of criminal law and the societal reactions to crime and criminals. 

SO 3 1 2 Marriage and the Family Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: SO 113. The structure and function of the family in 
American society; analysis of social relations within the institution. Factors con- 
tributing to its successful functioning and those leading to alienation and social 
disorganization. 



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School of Arts and Sciences 



SO 313 Sociology of Sport Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: SO 1 1 3 or consent of the instructor. A study of the rela- 
tionships among sport, culture and society. Emphasis is on both amateur and 
professional sports and their impact on the larger social order. Course will ex- 
amine sport from a comparative and historical perspective, but will also focus 
on problems confronting the world of sport in contemporary American 
society. 

SO 315 Social Change Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: SO 113. Sources, patterns and processes of social 
change with examination of classical and modern theories of major trends and 
developments as well as studies of perspectives on microlevels of change in 
modern society. 

SO 318 Political Sociology Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: SO 113. Concepts, theories and basic issues in the 
sociological analysis of political systems. Social factors in political attitudes and 
behavior with emphasis on understanding the functional and dysfunctional 
aspects of socio-political coordination and conflict. 

SO 320 Social Psychology Credit, 3 semester hours (Same as P 32 1 ) 

Prerequisites: Pill, SO 1 13. This course is offered as P 321 in 
university schedules. The interdependence of social organizations and 
behavior. The interrelationships between role systems and personality; attitude 
analysis, development and modification; group interaction analysis; social con- 
formity; social class and human behavior. 

SO 32 1 Social Inequality Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: SO 113. Organization of social class: status, power and 
process of social mobility in contemporary society. Social stratification, its 
functions and dysfunctions, as it relates to the distribution of opportunity, 
privilege and power m an industrial society. 

SO 322 Sociology of Education Credit, 3 semester hours 

Effects of education on American society; the organizational struc- 
ture; major emphasis on the interactive roles of students, teachers and ad- 
ministrators; particular concern with the relationship between education and 
socio-economic status and problems of organizational change in the American 
school system. 

SO 33 1 Population and Ecology Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: SO 113 or permission of the instructor. Societal im- 
plications of population changes and trends; impact of man as a social animal 
upon natural resources; cultural values and social structures, their influence on 
environmental ethics. 

SO 333 Sociology of Aging Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: SO 1 13 or consent of the instructor. The sociological 
phenomenon of aging in America. Analysis of problems of age grading and 
prejudice; demographic components of aging. Systematic review of major 
theoretical and applied studies; special emphasis on medical and 
psychological institutionalization and problems of self -managing old. 



128 



Sociology and Social Welfare 



SO 337 Human Sexuality Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: SO 1 13 or consent of the instructor. A scientific study 
of human sexual behavioral patterns, social class attitudes and cultural myths. 
Topics include productive systems, conception, sexual attitudes and 
behavioral patterns, abortion and sexual laws and sexual deviance patterns. 

SO 340 Medical Sociology Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: SO 1 13 or consent of the instructor. An analysis of a 
major social institution, the health care field. Emphasis placed on socio-cultural 
aspects of the field; general overview of the organization and delivery of health 
care services and the current problems and issues. 

SO 390 Sociology of Organizations Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: SO 113 or consent of the instructor. Classical 
sociological theories of organization with emphasis on the concepts of 
bureaucracy, scientific management, human relations and decision-making 
theory. The relevance of these ideas to concrete organizational contexts, e.g., 
civil service, business, social movements and political parties, charitable in- 
stitutions, hospitals. 

SO 400 Ethnic Dynamics Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: SO 113. An interdisciplinary analysis of minority 
groups with particular attention paid to those regional, religious and racial fac- 
tors that influence interaction. Designed to promote an understanding of 
subgroup culture. 

SO 410 Urban Sociology Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: SO 113. The problems of the cities. Residential pat- 
terns together with the physical development of cities and redevelopment 
plans. An examination of groups of people and their environment and the rela- 
tionship between the two. 

SO 413 Social Theory Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: nine semester hours in sociology. An analysis of the 
development of sociology in the nineteenth century with particular emphasis 
on the theories of Comte, Durkheim, Simmel, Weber, Marx, de Tocqueville 
and others. 

SO 414 Sociology of Occupations and Professions 

Credit, 3 semester hours 
Prerequisite: SO 113 or consent of the instructor. A sociological 
analysis of the division of labor, occupational groupings, career patterns and 
professional associations in modern society. 

SO 418 Public Opinion and Social Pressure Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: SO 1 13, P 1 1 1 , An intensive analysis of the nature 
and development of public opinion with particular consideration of the roles, 
both actual and potential, of communication and influence. 

SO 440 Undergraduate Seminar Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: consent of the department chairman. A detailed ex- 
amination of selected topics in the field of sociology and a critical analysis of 
pertinent theories with emphasis on modern social thought. 



129 



School of Arts and Sciences 



SO 441 Sociology of Death and Suicide Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: SO 113 or consent of the instructor. A confrontation 
with individual mortality and an academic investigation of primarily suicidal 
phenomena withm a context of crisis intervention. 

SO 450 Research Seminar Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: P 301 or M 228. The student develops and carries out 
an original research project in social science, reporting this procedure to the 
class. 

SO 501-502 Practicum Credit, 1 -6 semester hours 

Prerequisite: consent of the department chairman. Field experience 
m sociology or anthropology. Seminars in conjunction with this experience 
before off -campus field work is undertaken. Contact during the field work ex- 
perience and guidance by the mentor provide an opportunity for understand- 
ing group and individual dynamics and their repercussions. Follow-up 
seminars and a paper are required. 

SO 599 Independent Study 

Credit, 1-3 semester hours per semester with a maximum of 12 
Prerequisites: consent of instructor and chairman of department. Op- 
portunity for the student, under the direction of a faculty member, to explore 
an area of personal interest. This course must be initiated by the student. 



Courses in social welfare 

SW 220 Introduction to Social Welfare Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: SO 113. An introduction to social welfare services and 

the field of social work. Included is an overview of various theories currently 

used in social work practice, and the situations for which they are applicable. 

SW 340 Group Dynamics Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: SO 1 13, SW 220 or consent of the instructor. (Of- 
fered in the fall semester only.) The theory of small group functioning, and the 
manner m which groups affect the behavior, thinking, motivation and adjust- 
ment of individuals. Students will participate m a group which studies itself with 
the purpose of developing awareness of group processes and awareness of 
one's own functioning in group situations. 

SW 350 Social Welfare as a Social Institution I Credit, 3 semester hours 
Prerequisite: SW 220. (Offered in the fall semester only.) The back- 
ground and development of the social services in relation to economic, 
political and social systems; analysis of the organization and delivery of social 
services in an industrial society. 

SW 35 1 Social Welfare as a Social Institution II Credit, 3 semester hours 
Prerequisite: SW 350. (Offered in the spring semester only.) 
Analysis of social welfare policies and programs including public assistance, 
social insurances, urban renewal, anti-poverty programs, revenue sharing and 
income maintenance. 



130 



Teacher Educabon 



SW 40 1 -402 Field Instruction I and II Credit, 6 semester hours 

Prerequisite: consent of the coordinator of social welfare. (SW 401 
offered in the fall semester only; SW 402 offered in the spring semester only.) 
Supervised experience relevant to specific aspects of social welfare m human 
service agencies, institutions and organizations at the local, state and federal 
levels. Seminars to assist students with the integration of theoretical knowledge 
and field techniques through lectures and class presentations. Students are re- 
quired to. spend eight hours a week m the field. 

SW 4 1 5-4 1 6 Methods of Intervention I and II Credit, 6 semester hours 
Prerequisites: SW 350-351 . An introduction is given to the generic 
aspects of social work methods of intervention into various client systems. This 
involves problem identification, consideration of institutional resources, goal 
formulation, strategy selection, implementation procedures, evaluation techni- 
ques, and policy implications. 

SW 475 Issues in Social Work Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: SW 401 . (Offered in the spring semester only.) Exami- 
nation of current issues of controversy m the field of social work, including the 
changing role of social work m the provision of social services, the functions of 
the baccalaureate social worker and the responsibilities of the social worker 
being hosted in a non-social-work agency. 

SW 599 Independent Study 

Credit, 1-3 semester hours per semester with a maximum of 12 

Prerequisite: consent of faculty member and department chairman. 

Designed to permit the student to pursue original research of personal interest 

when it is not already available m the curriculum. Must be directed by a faculty 

member. 



Teacher Education 



Tlie university offers a minor m teacher education to those 
students who wish to explore teaching as a profession during their 
undergraduate years and desire to develop an additional area of ex- 
pertise to reinforce their major field of study. 

This service enables such students to broaden their knowledge of 
neighboring public school systems and to expand their opportunities 
should they later decide on teaching as a career. Many public servants 
retire at an early age and can continue an active professional career as 
teachers in a related field if they are prepared to take advantage of 
such opportunities. 

Many vocational fields reguire some professional training in 
teacher education for their training officers and for their administrators, 
especially in junior college and senior college departments. State certi- 



131 



School of Arts and Sciences 



fication is usually required only in public school systems supervised by 
the state department of education. 

Specific courses and practice teaching internships leading to certi- 
fication may be offered by the University of New Haven or by other in- 
stitutions. From time to time, the University may contract with state col- 
leges, or other independent colleges which possess schools of educa- 
tion, to offer certified programs on the West Haven campus. Students 
may select a minor in teacher education, choose appropriate elective 
courses, or seek state certification from announced offerings. 

Since courses and programs may change from term to term, 
students should contact the Office of the Dean of Arts and Sciences to 
obtain specific information for the term of interest. Semester course 
schedules carry course listings for teacher education but do not list 
program requirements. Program descriptions, enrollment information, 
and general counseling are available from the dean's office or from 
designated departmental teacher education coordinators. 



Department of World Music 



Chairman: Associate Professor Half E. Carriuolo, Ph.D., Wesley an 
University. 

Assistant Professor: Michael G. Kaloyanides, Ph.D., Wesleyan Uni- 
versity. 



The program in world music is unique. Music is studied as a 
worldwide phenomenon, not simply defined in the Western European 
art tradition. The student is encouraged to view music as a creation of 
all cultures and civilizations on both the folk and art levels, including 
our own urban and ethnic subcultures. Exposure to various musics 
should lead the student to specialization in a particular area as an 
upperclassman. 

Since music is a performing art, the student is expected to reach a 
satisfactory level of proficiency in either a traditional western instru- 
ment or one central to the particular culture in which he chooses to 
specialize. 



132 



World Music 



Requirements for the degree 
Bachelor of Arts with a major in 
world music 

Eighteen credits from among Introduction to World Music, 
MU 1 12; Introduction to Music Theory, MU 150 and MU 151; Intro- 
duction to American Music, MU 198 and MU 199; Analysis and 
History of European Art Music, MU 201 and MU 202; and Theory 
and Composition, MU 250 and MU251; as well as 15 credits in 
upper-level courses, MU 299 and above, which must include Ad- 
vanced Performance, MU 416. At least three credits must be earned in 
Performance, MU 116. 

Although the program contains no language reguirement, 
students are urged to acquaint themselves with the language of their 
areas of concentration. 

REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MINOR 

Fifteen hours in music courses other than performance are re- 
quired for the minor. Consult with a member of the music faculty. 



Courses in world music 

MU 106 Chorus Credit, 1 -3 semester hours 

Styles of group singing, survey of choral music literature from 
around the world. Also available as an extracurricular activity. 

MU 1 1 1 Introduction to Music Credit, 3 semester hours 

Basic forms and styles of music m the Western World. Music ap- 
preciation. 

MU 112 Introduction to World Music Credit, 3 semester hours 

Non-Western musical styles, their cultures and aesthetics; music of 
the indigenous cultures of the Americas and the advanced musics of the Near 
East and Far East; emphasis on India, the Orient, Southeast Asia, Africa and In- 
donesia. 

MU 116 Performance 

Credit, 1 -8 semester hours; maximum 3 semester hours per semester 
Open to all students interested in ensembles or private instruction. 
Students with adequate scholastic standing may carry this course for credit in 
addition to a normal program. 

MU 1 50- 151 Introduction to Music Theory Credit, 6 semester hours 

Fundamentals of music: notation, physical and acoustical founda- 
tions; harmony and melody; modality, tonality, atonality; consonance and 
dissonance; tension; introductory composition; and ear training. 



133 



School of Arts and Sciences 



MU 198-199 Introduction to American Music Credit, 6 semester hours 
Music of the North American continent from the Puritans to the pre- 
sent day; both European and non-European musical traditions, with emphasis 
on twentieth century developments. 

MU 201-202 Analysis and History of European Art Music 

Credit, 6 semester hours 
The growth of Western art music from its beginnings to the present 
day. Analysis of musical masterpieces on a technical and conceptual basis. 

MU 250-251 Theory and Composition Credit, 6 semester hours 

Investigation of music theory in various parts of the world, including 
the Western Art Tradition. Exercises in the composition of music within these 
theoretical constructs. Ear training and keyboard harmony. 

MU 299 Problems of Music Credit, 3 semester hours 

Music as an art form throughout the world. Music aesthetics and its 
relationship to the performance and composition of music. 

MU 300 Studies in Music I Credit, 3 semester hours 

Area studies in music and its parent culture. Cultural theory as 
related to the music; instruments of the area and their etymologies; perfor- 
mance practices; the social role of music, both art and folk. Areas offered de- 
pend on availability of staff: China, Japan, the Near East, the Indian sub- 
continent, Africa, American Indian, Afro- American, Latin America, the /nglo- 
Celtic tradition and others. 

MU 350 Studies in Music II Credit, 3 semester hours 

Area studies in musical forms; their history, evolution, and resultant 
metamorphoses, performance practices, and extant forms. Areas offered de- 
pend upon availability of staff. 

MU416 Advanced Performance Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: permission of the department staff and a faculty ad- 
viser. Preparation and presentation of an instrumental or vocal performance 
indicating sufficient proficiency to warrant the awarding of a degree in world 



MU 500 Seminar in Advanced Research Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: permission of the instructor. Bibliographical studies of 
major world music areas; investigation of current and historical musicological 
theories, analysis and criticism of musicological area literatures. 

MU 550 Studies in Urban Ethnic Music Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: permission of the instructor. The music tradition of 
inner-city ethnic groups; emphasis on the operation of the oral tradition in the 
preservation of cultural values and customs as evidenced through music. 
Classroom discussion will be balanced by field research in the urban vicinity. 



134 



World Music 



MU 599 Independent Study 

Credit, 1-3 semester hours per semester with a maximum of 12 
Opportunity for the student under the direction of a faculty member 
to explore an area of personal interest. This course must be initiated by the stu- 
dent. 



135 



-^5^ 





Kl i *«■ 












ll 




jmmmm 







Accounting 



at Southern Connecticut State College (S.C.S.C.). The 12 semester 
hours taken at S.C.S.C. will constitute part of a student's regular work 
toward a degree at the University of New Haven. 

Courses offered by the Department of Economics at Southern 
Connecticut State College which may be of particular interest to Uni- 
versity of New Haven students include urban economics, managerial 
economics, economics seminar and other advanced economics 
courses. 

University of New Haven students interested in taking courses of- 
fered by the Department of Economics at Southern Connecticut State 
College will be required to register at the University of New Haven 
with their departmental adviser. During spring and fall registration, 
faculty advisers and the Office of the Dean of the School of Business 
Admiiiistration will have available the catalog of Southern Connecticut 
State College and a current schedule of courses offered by its Depart- 
ment of Economics. 

Full-time students at the University of New Haven taking one or 
more courses at Southern Connecticut State College in any semester 
must register at the University of New Haven and pay the university's 
current tuition charge for full time day undergraduate students. 



Department of Accounting 

Chairman: Associate Professor Jeffrey L. Williams, C.P.A., C.M.A.; 
M.B.A., University of Bridgeport. 

Associate Professors: Kai K. Nordlund, D.S.J. , New York Law 
School; Richard Reimer, C.P.A., M.S., Columbia University; Henry 
Vasileff, Ph.D., University of Toronto. 

Assistant Professors: Robert Kravet, C.P.A., M.S., University of 
Massachusetts; Robert M. Rainish, M.B.A., Bernard M. Baruch Col- 
lege; Anne Rich, C.P.A., CM. A.; M.B.A., University of Bridgeport; 
Martin Zern, C.P.A., LL.M., New York University. 

Instructor: Lawrence Logan, C.P.A., M.S.B.A., University of 
Massachusetts. 



141 



School of Business Administration 



ACCOUNTING 



Accounting continues to be identified by its overall purpose: pro- 
viding information about economic entities for use by economic deci- 
sion makers. The study of accounting emphasizes the economic 
decision-making process as well as the principles and procedures used 
to produce the information required by decision makers. 

Accounting promotes an appreciation for not only the nature of 
accounting information, but also its use in the complex process of deci- 
sion making by individuals, business firms and government. The De- 
partment of Accounting at the University of New Haven seeks to serve 
the educational needs of those involved in all areas of accounting, 
public, private or governmental. 

On the graduate level, the Department of Accounting offers pro- 
grams leading to the Master of Science in Accounting and the Master 
of Science in Taxation. The former program provides a framework for 
general inquiry into current accounting issues while allowing the stu- 
dent to pursue a concentration in financial accountihg or managerial 
accounting. The latter program permits concentrated analysis of 
Federal Income Tax Law. 

On the undergraduate level, the bachelor's degree program re- 
flects the requirements of state regulatory boards and those of profes- 
sional accounting organizations, and is designed to prepare students 
for professional status as either financial or managerial accountants. 



Requirements for the degree 
Bachelor of Science with a major in 
financial accounting 

The financial accounting major is selected by those students 
wishing to pursue a career in public accounting leading to the Certified 
Public Accountant (C.P.A.) license. The financial accounting major is 
required to complete at least 36 semester hours of course work in ac- 
counting. In addition to the fundamentals of accounting courses. Intro- 
ductory Accounting I and II, A 111 and A 112, financial accounting 
majors are required to complete a sequence of course work in cost and 
managerial accounting: Cost Accounting I and II, A 223 and A 224; 
and Advanced Managerial Accounting, A 225. 

Also required is a series of courses in financial accounting princi- 
ples. Intermediate Financial Accounting I and II, A 221 and A 222; 
and Advanced Financial Accounting I and II, A 331 and A 332; plus 
course work in taxation. Federal Income Taxation I and II, A 335 and 
A 336, and Auditing Principles, A 333. 

Additional course work in accounting may be selected by the 
financial accounting major throughout the program of study. 



142 



Accounting 



Requirements for the degree 
Bachelor of Science with a major in 
managerial accounting 

The managerial accounting major is selected by students wishing 
to pursue a career in private accounting as management accountants 
including the possible attainment of the Certificate of Management Ac- 
counting (CM. A.). The managerial accounting major is reguired to 
complete at least 33 semester hours of course work in accounting and 
12 semester hours in related subjects. 

In addition to the fundamental accounting courses, Introductory- 
Accounting I and II, A 111 and A 112, managerial accounting majors 
are required to complete a series of cost and managerial accounting 
courses. Cost Accounting I and II, A 223 and A 224; and Advanced 
Managerial Accounting, A 225; plus a sequence of course work in 
financial accounting principles. Intermediate Financial Accounting I 
and II, A 221 and A 222; and Advanced Financial Accounting II, 
A 332. Course work is also required in taxation. Federal Income Taxa- 
tion I and II, A 335 and A 336, and Auditing Principles, A 333. 

The managerial accounting major is also required to complete 
course work in economics. Government Regulation of Business, 
EC 311, and Macroeconomic Analysis, EC 341; in quantitative analy- 
sis, Statistics II, QA 333; in financial management, Corporate Finan- 
cial Management, FI 229; and in management. Advanced Manage- 
ment, MG 350. 

FINANCE 

Finance, as an area of study, is designed to promote an analytical 
appreciation of the financial system and the financial decision-making 
process in which society through its individuals, business firms and 
governments, is continually engaged. In particular, the study of 
finance provides a structured analysis of the financial system and the 
financial decision -making process as determinants of the economic 
wealth of the individual, the business firm and the nation. The study of 
finance enables the student to pursue the preparation required for a 
number of financial decision-making positions in government and in- 
dustry including the entire variety of financial institutions. 

Given the broad scope of finance and the financial decision- 
making process, the Department of Accounting provides a compre- 
hensive offering of courses at both the graduate and undergraduate 
levels of study. The graduate course offerings may be selected to com- 
prise a concentration in finance by the student pursuing the Master of 
Business Administration degree. The undergraduate course offerings 
enable the student seeking the Bachelor of Science degree to obtain a 
major in finance by satisfying the following requirements. 



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Requirements for the degree 
Bachelor of Science with a major in 
finance 

The finance major is required to complete at least 39 semester 
hours of course work including 21 in finance, nine in economics, six in 
accounting and three in quantitative analysis. In addition to the basic 
principles course, Business Finance, FI 113, the finance major is re- 
quired to complete a varied selection of 18 semester hours in finance 
courses as follows: Principles of Real Estate, FI 214; Corporate Finan- 
cial Management, FI 229; Investment Analysis and Management, 
FI 230; International Finance, FI 325; Financial Decision Makmg, 
FI 341; and Financial Institutions and Capital Markets, FI 345. 

These finance courses are coupled with course work in 
economics. Public Finance, EC 314; Money and Banking, EC 336; 
and Macroeconomic Analysis, EC 341; plus two courses in account- 
ing. Intermediate Financial Accounting I and II, A 221 and A 222, and 
one quantitative analysis course, Statistics II, QA 333. 



Courses in accounting 

A 1 1 1 Introductory Accounting I Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite to all other courses in accounting. A fundamental ex- 
amination of the concepts, principles and procedures embodied in the finan- 
cial accounting system. Emphasis will be placed upon the preparation of finan- 
cial statements for service-rendering and merchandising business concerns 
through the application of financial accounting principles. 

A 1 12 Introductory Accounting II Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: A 1 11 . An extension of the fundamental examination 
developed in A 111 to include the application of financial accounting prin- 
ciples to manufacturing business concerns. Additional emphasis will be placed 
upon an introduction to, and application of, managerial accounting principles 
for planning and controlling manufacturing operations. 

A 221 Intermediate Financial Accounting I Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: A 112. A rigorous examination of financial accounting 
theory and practice applicable to the corporate form of business organization. 
With an emphasis upon reporting corporate financial status and results of 
operations, the course will include: the principles governing, and the pro- 
cedures implementing, accounting valuations for revenue, expense, gain, loss, 
current assets and deferred charges. Throughout, reference is made to the 
relevant publications of professional accounting societies and associations. 

A 222 Intermediate Financial Accounting II Credit, 3 semester hours 
Prerequisite: A 221. Continuing the emphasis upon corporate finan- 
cial reporting established in A 221 . The principles and procedures applicable 
to accounting valuations for current liabilities, long-term liabilities, deferred 



144 



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credits and stockholders equity are examined. Special attention is directed to 
preparing the statement of changes in financial position. Additional topics in- 
clude income tax allocation, pensions and leases, accounting changes, price 
level changes, installment sales and consignments. Throughout, reference is 
made to the relevant publications of professional accounting societies and 
associations. 

A 223 Cost Accounting I Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: A 112. An in-depth examination of the financial accoun- 
ting principles and procedures underlying the determination and reporting of 
product costs tor manufacturing concerns. Emphasis is placed upon the con- 
cepts and classifications of product costs (direct material, direct labor and 
manufacturing overhead), as well as the recording and accumulating of such 
costs within job order and process cost accounting systems. 

A 224 Cost Accounting II Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: A 223. A continuation of the emphasis on product -cost 
determination established in A 223, integrated with an examination of 
accounting systems for managerial planning and control. Topics include 
budgeting, standard costs, variance analysis, direct costing, cost -volume-profit 
analysis and joint and by-product costing. 

A 225 Advanced Managerial Accounting Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: A 224. A comprehensive analysis of the uses and be- 
havioral implications of managerial accounting information. Emphasis will be 
placed upon the economic and motivational impact of internal accounting in- 
formation for planning and controlling operations. Topics include budgets 
(capital and operating), performance reports, responsibility accounting (cost, 
profit and investment centers), transfer-pricing, {performance measurement, 
contribution reporting, pricing methods and relevant costs of decision making. 

A 230 Fund Accounting Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: A 221 or consent of the instructor. An examination of 
fund accounting principles based upon the most recent pronouncements of the 
National Committee on Governmental Accounting. The emphasis will be 
placed on accounting for municipal governments, although accounting for 
other governmental and not-for-protit entities may be covered at the option of 
the instructor. 

A 33 1 Advanced Financial Accounting I Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: A 222. A concentrated examination of tinancial account- 
ing concepts and the principles and procedures applicable to partnership and 
consolidation accounting. Partnership topics include: formation and division of 
income, changes in ownership and liquidation. Consolidation topics include 
comprehensive coverage of the .cost and equity methods, as well as other 
issues (purchase versus pooling of interests, entity theory, etc.) related to con- 
solidation accounting. Other tinancial accounting topics of a specialized nature 
not previously covered may be included at the discretion of the instructor. 

A 332 Advanced Financial Accounting II Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: A 222. An examination and evaluation of the literature 

generated by authoritative financial accounting boards to determine its effect 



145 



School of Business Administration 



on the structure of financial accounting theory, its impact on financial account- 
ing practice and its implications for the future role of the accountant. Extensive 
use is made of the publications of professional accounting societies and ac- 
counting associations. 

A 333 Auditing Principles Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: A 222. A general examination of the role and function of 
the independent auditor in the performance of the attest function. Emphasis 
will be placed on current auditing pronouncements, the audit report, statistical 
sampling, evaluation of internal control and the determination of the scope of 
an audit. 

A 334 Auditing Procedures Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: A 333. An examination and evaluation of the detailed 
procedures associated with auditing accounts related to a firm's financial posi- 
tion, changes in financial position and operating results. An evaluation and 
documentation of internal control procedures will be an integral aspect of the 
evaluation of the fairness of accounting balances. A practical audit case will be 
used to develop an appreciation for the application of auditing techniques. 

A 335 Federal Income Taxation I Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: A 112. An introduction to the federal income tax laws. 
Course coverage will be devoted primarily to individual taxation, including 
determination of gross income and adjusted gross income, capital gams and 
losses, deductions, exemptions, withholding, estimated tax and tax return 
preparations. 

A 336 Federal Income Taxation II Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: A 335. A continuation of A 335, including coverage of 
installment sales, inventory, tax accounting, taxation of corporations and 
shareholders and tax procedural aspects. A synopsis of Social Security and the 
Federal Estate Gift Taxes is also presented. 



Courses in finance 

FI 113 Business Finance Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: A 112, EC 133. An introduction to the principles of 
financial management and the impact of the financial markets and institutions 
on that managerial function. An analytical emphasis will be placed upon the 
tools and techniques of the investment, financing and dividend decision. In ad- 
dition, the institutional aspects of financial markets, including a description of 
financial instruments, will be developed. 

FI 2 14 Principles of Real Estate Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: FI 1 13. An introduction to the fundamentals of real estate 
practice and the essentials of the various aspects of the real estate business. 
Emphasis will be placed on brokerage, mortgage financing, investments, 
management and valuation relative to commercial and industrial real estate. 



146 



Accounting 



FI 227 Risk and Insurance Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: FI 113. An examination and evaluation of risk in busi- 
ness affairs and the appropriate methods for handling them from the viewpoint 
of the business firm. Emphasis will be placed on, and extended consideration 
devoted to, the various forms of insurance coverage. 

FI 229 Corporate Financial Management Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: FI 113, QA 216. A comprehensive analysis of the struc- 
ture of optimal decisions relative to the functional areas of corporate financial 
decision making. Emphasis is placed upon developing an understanding of the 
applications and limitations of decision models for the investment, financing 
and dividend decisions of the corporation. Topics include: firm valuation, 
capital budgeting, risk analysis, cost of capital, capital structure and working 
capital management. 

FI 230 Investment Analysis and Management Credit, 3 semester hours 
Prerequisites: FI 113, QA 216. An analysis of the determinants of 
valuation for common stocks, preferred stocks, bonds, convertible bonds and 
preferred stock, stock warrant and puts and calls. Emphasis will be placed on 
the analytical techniques of security analysis, portfolio analysis and portfolio 
selection. 

FI 325 International Finance Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: FI 113. An introduction to the theory and determination 
of foreign exchange rates, mechanisms of adjustment to balance of payments 
disturbance, fixed vs. flexible exchange rates. The international reserve supply 
mechanism and proposals for reform of the international monetary system. 

FI 341 Financial Decision Making Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: FI 229, FI 230, OA 333. An examination of the con- 
ceptual foundations underlying portfolio theory, capital market theory and 
firm financial decision making. Emphasis will be placed on an integrated 
analysis of firm financial decision making under varying conditions of certainty 
and capital market perfections. 

FI 345 Financial Institutions and Capital Markets 

Credit, 3 semester hours 
Prerequisites: FI 113, OA 216. An examination of the relationship 
between the financial system and the level, growth and stability of economic 
activity. Emphasis will be placed upon the theory, structure and regulation of 
financial markets and institutions, coupled with the role of capital market yields 
as the mechanism that allocates savings to economic investment. 



Courses in business law 



LA 101 Business Law I Credit, 3 semester hours 

Contract law as a foundation for anticipating legal difficulties and 
making the best use of legal advice. Functional and policy problems in the 
legal resolution of a controversy. The origin and development of common, 
statutory and constitutional law and of the functioning of the judicial system. 



147 



School of Business Administration 



LA 102 Business Law II Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite; LA 101. Agencies, partnerships, corporations and 
legal aspects of marketing. 

LA 103 Business Law III Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: LA 102. An advanced study of business law, structured 
especially for the needs of financial accounting majors. Course coverage will 
include bailments, property rights, the law of sales, and the law of negotiable 
instruments. Particular attention will be devoted to applicable provisions of the 
Uniform Commercial Code. A brief survey of the Federal bankruptcy laws is 
also included. 



Department of Communication 



Chairman: Associate Professor Marilou McLaughlin, Ph.D., Univer- 
sity of Wisconsin. 

Associate Professor: Gilbert L. Whiteman, Ph.D., Michigan State 
University. 

Assistant Professor: Steven A. Raucher, M.S., Brooklyn College. 

Words, in and of themselves, have no meaning. Only people 
have meanings. Given a degree of commonality in our life experiences 
v^hen words are learned, we strive for understanding. The basis for all 
human understanding is communication. 

The communication programs at the University of New Haven 
allow students to develop their interpersonal and mass communication 
skills and awareness through a seguentially patterned series of course 
offerings. 

The programs for communication majors are built around ex- 
citing studies designed for students who have a vnde range of interests. 
Whether students envision their future in communication to be that of a 
television camera person, an on-the-air news broadcaster, a researcher 
or producer for documentary films or an investigator of why people 
say what they say and the effects of those utterances on society, it is the 
department's sincere objective to assist students in attaining their goals. 

The Department of Communication works very closely with many 
local media and with other departments in the university, and enjoys 
institutional membership in the National Association of Educational 
Broadcasters (NAEB) and the Connecticut Broadcasters Association 
(CBA). Students and faculty have a close liason with the management 
and staff of WNHU, the campus FM station. Faculty members and 



148 



Communication 



some of the students belong to such professional organizations as the 
International Communication Association and the professional jour- 
nalistic society, Sigma Delta Chi. 

Students majoring m communication at the University of New- 
Haven will acquire the professional skills needed to enter the field after 
earning their undergraduate degrees. The degree programs stress 
development of the whole person, and allow sufficient flexibility to ac- 
commodate any communication major's career objective. Com- 
munication is a crucial and challenging responsibility in today's com- 
plex society. 

The Department of Communication offers two degree programs 
at the four-year level. 



Requirements for the degree 

Bachelor of Arts or 

Bachelor of Science with a major in 

communication 

In either degree program, the student majoring m commxUnication 
at the University of New Haven will have common programs with 
other communication majors for the first several terms. The initial com- 
munication courses introduce the students to the general field of inter- 
personal and mass communication and the processes involved m the 
study of human and mass interaction. With this initial orientation com- 
plete, the student is then better qualified to make an intelligent choice 
of major speciality within the department. 

The Bachelor of Arts degree program, offered through the School 
of Arts and Sciences, normally carries a strong minor in journalism. It 
emphasizes the aesthetic and creative aspects of the major, and travels 
lightly along technical and production paths. 

The Bachelor of Science degree program, offered through the 
School of Business Administraton, emphasizes the production and the 
technical aspects of film and broadcasting. The student majoring in this 
program is usually oriented toward programming, production, media 
management and on-the-air skill development. 

The communication major, in either the Bachelor of Science or 
Bachelor of Arts program, must take at least 30 semester hours of 
credit in communication (CO) courses. In addition to the most basic 
course, Human Communication I, CO 100, which should be taken 
during the student's first term, all communication majors must complete 
Fundamentals of Mass Communication, CO 101. 

The balance of the program, which will depend upon the student's 
individual orientation and goals, will be determined in individual con- 
ferences between the student and an adviser. 



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REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MINOR 

A total of 18 semester hours of communication course credits 
must be earned in order for a student to declare the field as a com- 
pleted minor area of study. This work must include Human Com- 
munication I, CO 100. The balance of the minor program is worked 
out in individual conference with the student and his communication 
department (minor) adviser. 



Requirements for the degree 
Associate in Science with a major in 
communication 

Upon successful completion of the first two years, of the four-year 
Bachelor of Science program in communication, students may petition 
to receive an Associate in Science degree with a major in communica- 
tion. Students should consult with an adviser for specific information. 



Courses in communication 

CO 100 Human Communication I Credit, 3 semester hours 

The basic course in communication. Objectives are to create within 
each student an awareness of the omnipresence of communication and the 
problems surrounding the human communication process. 

CO 101 Fundamentals of Mass Communication Credit, 3 semester hours 
An introduction to the history of the mass media of newspapers, film, 
magazines, radio, television, trade publications and public relations. 

CO 206 Sound Workshop Credit, 3 semester hours 

Concerned with sound as used in radio, television and film. The 

course entails lectures, demonstrations and lab practice of sound production 

and transmission. Laboratory Fee 

CO 208 Introduction to Broadcasting Credit, 3 semester hours 

The student experiences script writing and voice, diction and arti- 
culation drills. Coordination with other production team members for dramatic 
and nondramatic presentations; the place of each member of the team in at- 
taining the broadcast objectives. 

CO 210 Film Production Theory and Practice Credit, 3 semester hours 
Stresses the understanding of film as a creative form of communica- 
tion. Basic technigues of motion picture production through lectures, 
audiovisual activity and small group involvement. 



150 



Communication 



CO 215 Television Production I Credit, 3 semester hours 

Introduction to the mechanics, techniques and aesthetic elements of 

television production. This course provides the basic grounding in the art and 

craft of the medium. Laboratory Fee 

CO 216 Television Production II Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: CO 215. An intermediate course designed to provide 
the student with the opportunity to coordinate the many areas of television pro- 
duction. Videotape and live production techniques are employed. 

Laboratory Fee 

CO 220 Film Production I Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: CO 210. Involves the transformation of an original 
idea into film: initial analysis, proposed treatment plan, sequencing, film script- 
ing, preproduction planning, nature of the production process. A short film is 
produced through team effort. Laboratory Fee 

CO 230 Film Production II Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: CO 220. The creative process involved in translating 
advertising copy to film based upon advertising objectives and consumer moti- 
vation, appeals and behavior. Involves production of a full-length film by team 
effort. Laboratory Fee 

CO 302 Problems of Mass Communication Credit, 3 semester hours 

Examines such problems as the media's impact on society, 
regulatory control of the media, law and ethics and the behavioral aspects of 
mass and interpersonal communication. Students examine the variety of media 
writing and commence writing their own media messages. 

CO 307 Writing for Television and Radio Credit, 3 semester hours 

A study of drills and exercises m writing television and radio news, 
drama, public service announcements, commercials and documentaries. Em- 
phasis IS placed on firsthand practical experience assignments and criticism of 
completed copy. 

CO 308 Broadcast Journalism Credit, 3 semester hours 

Entails theoretical overview as well as practice m news gathering, 
editing, writing and use of news services and sources. 

CO 315 Advanced Television Production Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: CO 216. The perfection of techniques acquired in 
CO 215 and CO 216. Essentials of budgeting, marketing and regulatory 
policies and rules. Production teams are formed to produce sophisticated local 
television programs under close supervision. Laboratory Fee 

CO 402 Practical Problems of Mass Communication 

Credit, 3 semester hours 
Prerequisites: communication majors only; upper-division standing; 
consent of the instructor. A seminar examining current problems encountered 
by various mass media to include print as well as electronic media. Students 
visit local media managers regularly and receive credit for work with local 
media to ascertain real-life solutions to media problems. 



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School of Business Administration 



CO 410 Management Communication Seminar Credit, 3 semester hours 
Open to all upper-division students, regardless of major. Involves 
structure and function of communication in organizations. Practice m under- 
standing and managing interpersonal differences. Emphasizes concepts and 
principles needed for effective management of organizational communication 
processes. 

CO 415 Television and Radio Station Management 

Credit, 3 semester hours 

Involves the administrative and personnel problems of television 

and radio station management; broadcast engineering; local sales; continuity 

and programming. Discussions will include scheduling and the development of 

facilities. 

CO 599 Independent Study in Communication 

Credit, 1 -3 semester hours per semester 
with a maximum of 6 semester hours 
Prerequisite: consent of instructor and chairman of department. 
Three to six hours are usually reserved for a senior project in communication. 
Opportunity for the student, under the direction of a faculty member, to ex- 
plore an area of interest. The course must be initiated by the student. Indepen- 
dent study credits earned in other departments are applied toward the max- 
imum of 6 in communication. 



Department of Economics 



Chairman: Associate Professor John J. Teluk, M.A., Free University 
of Munich. 

Professors: Phillip Kaplan, Ph.D., The Johns Hopkins University; 
Joseph A. Parker, Ph.D., University of Oklahoma; Alan Plotnick, 
Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania; Franklin B. Sherwood, Ph.D., 
University of Illinois. 

Associate Professors: Ahmed Mandour, Ph.D., University of Okla- 
homa; George Karatzas, Ph.D., Nev^ York University; Ward Theil- 
man, Ph.D., University of Illinois. 

Economics courses provide a basis for an understanding of eco- 
nomics structures, a v^ide range of domestic and international issues 
and trends in the economic life of modern societies. Economics courses 
offer training in analysis of economic problems as an aid to the evalua- 
tion of economic policies. 

Introductory courses are designed to provide the foundation of 
economic knowledge which every citizen in a modern complex society 
should have in order to understand the decisions of individual 
economic units and the operation of a national economy as a whole. 



152 



Economics 



Advanced courses are designed primarily for economics and 
business majors. They cover in depth specific economic topics. They 
also attempt to prepare students for economic research and manage- 
ment positions in financial institutions, individual organizations, 
government or graduate study and teaching. 

The Department of Economics has two major objectives: to func- 
tion as a service department for other departments m the School of 
Business Administration and other schools of the university and to offer 
a specialized education to students majonng in economics. 

The major in economics offers a choice of either a Bachelor of 
Science in business administration or a Bachelor of Arts. The former 
provides preparation for research or executive positions in business or 
government. The latter is designed for students planning graduate 
studies. 

The economics major must take at least 24 reguired semester 
hours of courses in economics. 



Requirements for the degree 
Bachelor of Science with a major in 
business economics 

The following are the required courses for business economics 
majors: Principles of Economics I and II, EC 133 and EC 134; Money 
and Banking, EC 336; Applied Economic Analysis, EC 420; Mathe- 
matical Methods in Economics, EC 320; Macroeconomic Analysis, 
EC 34 1 ; Economics of Labor Relations, EC 350; and an elective of- 
fered in the economics department. 



Requirements for the degree 
Bachelor of Arts with a major in 
economics 

The following required courses are necessary for the Bachelor of 
Arts with a major in economics: Principles of Economics I and II, 
EC 1 33 and EC 1 34; Macroeconomic Analysis, EC 34 1 ; Economic 
Thought, EC 442; Microeconomic Analysis, EC 340; Econometrics, 
EC 410; International Economics, EC 342; and an elective offered by 
the economics department. 

An additional three semester hours will be earned by choosing an 
elective offered by any other department. 



REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MINOR 

The following concentration of courses is required for the minor in 

153 



School of Business Administration 



economics: Principles of Economics I and II, EC 133 and EC 134; 
Microeconomic Analysis, EC 340; Macroeconomic Analysis, EC 341; 
and two other courses ottered as electives in tlie Department ot 
Economics selected from among Contemporary Economic Problems, 
EC 312; Economic Thought, EC 442; Comparative Economic 
Systems, EC 345; or Probability and Statistics, QA 216. 



Courses in economics 



EC 133 Principles of Economics I Credit, 3 semester hours 

Foundations of economic analysis, including economic progress, 
resources, technology, private enterprise, profits and the price system. Macro- 
economics including national income, employment and economic growth. 
Price levels, money and banking, the Federal Reserve System, theory of in- 
come, employment and prices, business cycles and problems of monetary, 
fiscal and stabilization policy. 

EC 134 Principles of Economics II Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prereguisite: EC 133. Microeconomics including markets and 
market structure and the allocation of resources. The distribution of income, 
the public economy, the international economy and the current economic pro- 
blems. 

EC 300 Economic History of the U.S. Credit, 3 semester hours 

Development of American economic life in the various stages of 
agriculture, trade, industry, finance and labor. Change of economic practices 
and institutions, particularly in business, banking and labor. The changing role 
of government. 

EC 310 Principles of Economic Geography Credit, 3 semester hours 

Distribution of resources, industries and population in relation to 
physical, economic and technological factors. Principles of economic location 
and regional development. 

EC 31 1 Government Regulation of Business Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prereguisites; EC 133, EC 134. An appraisal of public policy 
toward transportation, trusts, monopolies, public utilities and other forms of 
government regulation of economic activity. 

EC 312 Contemporary Economic Problems Credit, 3 semester hours 

The course concerns selected current economic problems: inflation, 
unemployment, poverty in an affluent society, economic issues in health ser- 
vices, the economics of higher education, current issues in transportation and 
population. The purpose is to examine and to explore policies to cure these 
problems. 

EC 314 Public Finance and Budgeting Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: EC 133, EC 134. Theory and practice of public taxa- 
tion. The budgetary process at all levels of government. 



154 



Economics 



EC 315 Economics of Crime Credit, 3 semester hours 

The application of basic economic concepts to such topics as the 
economic costs of crime, the costs of preventing crime, white collar crime, 
crimes against property, victimless crimes. 

EC 320 Mathematical Methods in Economics Credit, 3 semester hours 
Prerequisites: M115, M116; or M115, M 127; or QA 118, 
OA 128. Applications of various mathematical concepts and techniques m 
macroeconomic and microeconomic analysis. Special emphasis on the design 
and interpretation of mathematical models of economic phenomena. 

EC 336 Money and Banking Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: EC 133, EC 134. Nature and function of money, com- 
mercial banking system. Federal Reserve System and the Treasury, monetary 
theory, financial institutions, international financial relationships, history of 
money and monetary policy m the United States and current problems of 
monetary policy. 

EC 340 Microeconomic Analysis Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: EC 133, EC 134. Study of the determination of the 
prices of goods and production factors in a free market economy and the role 
of prices in the allocation of resources. 

EC 341 Macroeconomic Analysis Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: EC 133, EC 134, A 111. An investigation of the 
makeup of the national income and an analysis of the factors that enter into its 
determination. The roles of consumption, investment, government finance and 
money influencing national income and output, employment, the price level 
and rate of growth; policies for economic stability and growth. 

EC 342 International Economics Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: EC 133, EC 134. The role, importance and currents 
of international commerce; the balance of international payments; foreign ex- 
change and international finance; international trade theory; problems of 
payments adjustment; trade restrictions; international control of raw materials; 
economic development and foreign aid. 

EC 345 Comparative Economic Systems Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: EC 133, EC 134. A comparative study of the 
economic organization, resource allocation and growth problems of the United 
States, British and French economic systems and the economic systems of the 
U.S.S.R., Poland and Yugoslavia. 

EC 350 Economics of Labor Relations Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: EC 133, EC 134. History of the union movement m 
the United States, union structure and government, problems of collective 
bargaining, economics of the labor market, wage theories, unemployment, 
governmental policy and control and problems of security. 

EC 410 Econometrics Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: EC 320. The application of mathematical and statistical 
methods to both micro and macro economic policy issues. 



155 



School of Business Administration 



EC 420 Applied Economic Analysis Credit, 3 sennester hours 

Prerequisites: EC 133, EC 134. A study of applied economics in- 
volves application of the tools of economic analysis to the real-life problems of 
business firms, government agencies and other organizations. 

EC 440 Economic Development Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: EC 133, EC 134. Economic problems of developing 
countries and the policies necessary to induce growth. Individual projects re- 
quired. 

EC 442 Economic Thought Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: EC 133, EC 134. The development of economic doc- 
trine from mercantilism and Adam Smith to the thinking of modern-day 
theorists. Emphasis upon the mam currents of thought with the applicability to 
present-day problems. Individual study and reporting. 

EC 450 Thesis Credit, 3 semester hours 

A written report on a research project. No class meetings, but 
periodic conferences with the thesis supervisor. 



Department of Hotel 
Management, Tourism and Travel 

Chairman: Associate Professor John R. Coleman, Ph.D., University 
of Massachusetts. 

Associate Professor: Robert A. Eltmg, Ph.D., New York University. 

Assistant Professor: Margaret O'Donnell, R.D., M.A. Nev^ York 
University. 

Professionals in the hotel, food service and travel industry v^ork in 
a fast-growing, challenging, exciting and rewarding field. The number 
of job openings for qualified workers grows daily— from small restau- 
rants or rooming houses to the largest, most modern, busiest resorts or 
hotel complexes. Places of employment are as varied as the com- 
panies, from small towns to major cities, the sea shore to ski country, in 
the U.S. or abroad. 

Many personally and financially rewarding careers are available 
in the growing field of hotel management. Currently there are about 
65,000 hotels and motels in the United States employing more than 
700,000 people, figures which keep increasing as more and more 
people travel. 



156 



Hotel Management, Tourism and Travel 



Tourism is a major national resource for many nations. Travel pat- 
terns and transportation often affect the construction and development 
of new facilities. Most countries and states have major programs 
designed to expand tourism within their boundaries. 

The tourism and travel major studies the growth of the travel in- 
dustry and the effects of increased leisure time on the industry. The 
history, routes, equipment and development of national and interna- 
tional carriers are studied along with the application of scientific 
methods of management to a complex international business. 



Requirements for the degree 
Bachelor of Science with a major in 
hotel management, tourism and travel 

A total of 1 20 semester hours is required to complete the Bachelor 
of Science degree, 30 hours of general business courses, 30 hours in 
the concentration and related fields and approximately 50 percent m 
liberal arts and the sciences. It is suggested that the student enrolled in 
hotel management, tourism and travel choose a minor in psychology 
or sociology and study a foreign language. 

REQUIREMENTS FOR THE CONCENTRATION IN 
HOTEL MANAGEMENT /RESTAURANT MANAGEMENT 

This concentration requires 30 hours of study in hotel administra- 
tion, food and beverage control, front office procedures, properties 
management, laws of innkeeping and hotel systems and operations. 
Elective courses such as layout and design and hospitality promotion 
are also offered. On-the-job training is received through an internship 
program. Culmination of the program is the Seminar in Hotel Manage- 
ment. 

REQUIREMENTS FOR THE CONCENTRATION IN 
TOURISM AND TRAVEL 

In the curriculum, international economics, geography and the 
social and cultural patterns that have shaped the development of the 
travel and tourism industry are closely examined. The concentration of 
1 2 semester hours m travel and tourism industry offers an introduction 
to the field through the study of cultural tourism, the economic role of 
tourism and its development, the sociology of tourism and tourism 
components and supply. Students receive internship training oppor- 
tunities at travel agencies and convention bureaus throughout greater 
New Haven and Connecticut. 



157 



School ot Business Administration 



Requirements for the degree 
Associate in Science with a major in 
hotel management, tourism and travel 

An Associate in Science degree is available to students who suc- 
cessfully complete a two-year curriculum of courses included in the 
Bachelor of Science degree program. Students wishing to petition for 
the Associate in Science degree should contact their adviser. 



Requirements for the degree 
Bachelor of Science with a major in 
institutional food service administration 

A total of 122 credits is required to complete the Bachelor of 
Science degree in institutional food service administration. Twenty- 
seven semester hours of general business courses and 39 semester 
hours of food service and related courses are required. Approximately 
50 percent of the coursework required must be in the liberal arts and 
sciences. Students majoring in this program are encouraged to select a 
minor in chemistry, biology, sociology or psychology. 

Institutional food service administration students will take courses 
in management, accounting, finance, food service preparation, 
chemistry, nutrition and dietetics. Included in the program are field ex- 
perience courses to provide the student with on-the-job experience in 
the management of food services in schools, colleges and health care 
institutions. 



Courses in hotel management, tourism and travel 

HM 100 Introduction to the Hotel/Restaurant Business 

Credit, 3 semester hours 
An introduction to hotel and restaurant operation. History of the in- 
dustry with special emphasis on current trends, analysis of various operations 
within the industry. 

HM 165 Principles of Tourism and Travel Credit, 3 semester hours 

An introduction to aspects of tourism related to the hotel-motel in- 
dustry. Foreign and domestic tourism, business travel. 

HM 166 Touristic Geography Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite; HM 165. An examination of the touristic areas of 
every major travel destination. Travel destinations; current developments 
world wide, attracting individuals, pleasure groups or business conventions. 



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Hotel Management, Tourism and Travel 



HM 200 Volume Food Production and Service I 

Credit, 3 semester hours 
Prerequisite: SC 116, concurrent with HM 202. This course ex- 
amines present-day concerns about volume foods and the many meanings of 
food in the lives of people. It covers the scientific principles of volume food 
preparation; physical and chemical changes involved. Techniques used to 
select certain foods m large volumes. Laboratory experiences are provided for 
demonstrations. Laboratory Fee 

HM 202 Volume Food Purchasing Credit, 3 semester hours 

Introduction to the purchasing, receiving, and issuing of foods and 
food items. The identification of guides, preparation of specifications, and cost 
control procedures are stressed. Field trips are required. 

HM 204 Volume Food Production and Service II 

Credit, 3 semester hours 
Prerequisite: HM 200. This course examines menu planning and 
quantity recipe standardization integrated with techniques, methods, prin- 
ciples and standards of volume food production and service. Supporting areas 
such as volume receiving, storage, sanitation, safety and equipment, and the 
phases of organization involved in the preparation and service of volume foods 
for large groups. Students assume responsibility for planning, purchasing, 
preparing and obtaining the food and labor cost for each preparation. 
Laboratory experiences are provided for quantity food production. 

Laboratory Fee 

HM 210 Hotel Front Office Systems Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: consent of the instructor. An introduction to the work 
flow connected with front office procedures. Preparation of the night audit, an 
introduction to the art of inn -keeping. 

HM 212 Laws of Inn-Keeping Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: HM 100 or consent of the instructor. The historical 
development of the common inn. Inn-keeper/guest relationships, respon- 
sibilities of the mn-keeper, use of the mn-keeper's lien. 

HM 267 Shipping and Cruises Credit, 3 semester hours 

An analysis of shipping from its earliest developments, including its 
effects on interregional and international communications. The passenger liner 
and its emergence as a total vacation entity, the cruise industry and its inter- 
relationship with airlines, hotel and tour operators. 

HM 268 Land Transportation and Reservation Procedures 

Credit, 3 semester hours 
Prerequisite: HM 165 or HM 166. An examination of the effects of 
rail, coach, and automotive transportation throughout the world, including 
migration, trade, travel trends, and the development of hotels and resorts. Pro- 
cedures for designing land transportation travel packages and making reser- 
vations will be covered. 

HM 304 Cultural Understanding of Foods and Cuisines 

Credit, 3 semester hours 
Prerequisites: SC 116, HM 200. This course examines foods in- 



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School of Business Administration 



eluding the culinary highlights and the historical and social implications of the 
foods of selected countries and regions. In addition to the preparation of many 
foods, which will be based on the components of menus and nutritive values, 
this course will trace the development of traditional cookery, eating customs, 
special serving technigues, and the mastery of unusual food production techni- 
ques and equipment. Various restaurants featuring international and ethnic 
customs in the New Haven area will be visited. Laboratory Fee 

HM 321 Hotel, Restaurant and Institutional Food Service Accounting 
and Auditing Procedures Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: MG 125, A 112. Accounting and auditing pro- 
cedures for hotels, restaurants, and institutions. Managerial accounting prac- 
tices for the hospitality industry will be stressed. 

HM 322 Marketing and Sales Promotion for the Hospitality Industry 

Credit, 3 semester hours 
Prerequisites: MK 105, HM 100. An analysis of aspects of the ser- 
vices market with emphasis on consumer behavior. Internal and external 
stimulation of sales in competitive and noncompetitive markets; vagaries of en- 
vironmental concept; experimental techniques in industry-sponsored, sales- 
blitz activities. 

HM 325 Food and Labor Cost Controls Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: HM 100, A 1 12. Current methods and principles of 
food and beverage control and labor cost controls for hotels, restaurants, and 
institutions. Emphasis will be placed on food and beverage cost control techni- 
ques. 

HM 326 Personnel Management for Hotels, Restaurants, and 

Institutions Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: MG 125 (can be taken concurrently with MG 125). 

Techniques and philosophies of personnel management applied to hotels, 

restaurants, and institutions. 

HM 330 Institutional Environmental Services and Housekeeping 

Credit, 3 semester hours 
Prerequisites: MG 125, SC 116. This course examines environmen- 
tal and housekeeping services in public and private institutions. Emphasis is 
placed on the management of these services in educational and health care in- 
stitutions and on the selection of materials, chemicals, equipment, and labor to 
provide these services m a cost-quality manner. 

HM 370 Airline Transportation and Reservation Procedures 

Credit, 3 semester hours 
Prerequisite: HM 165 or HM 166. A study of the present and future 
role and impact of the airline industry in the tourism and travel industry. Rela- 
tionships with the hotels, steamship lines, railways, coach companies, and tour 
wholesalers and operators will be covered. 

HM 375 Travel Agency Administration Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: HM 267, HM 268, or consent of the instructor. A 

study of the travel business defining the roles of the retail travel agent and the 



160 



Marketing 



wholesale tour operator, and examining their relationships withm the industry 
and with the traveling public. 

HM 410 Hotel, Restaurant and Institutional Food Service 
Administration Systems and Operations 

Credit, 3 semester hours 
Design, analysis, and evaluation of hotel, restaurant and institutional 
food service administration systems and operations. Emphasis is placed on 
analytical techniques, model building, and computer-assisted operations. 

HM 411 Food Service Equipment and Layout Credit, 3 semester hours 
A -study of building management stressing the interdependence of 
planning, construction, equipment, maintenance, personnel and service to the 
on-premise customer. Layout studies, equipment design, budget estimation. 

HM 510 Field Work in Hotel, Restaurant and Institutional Food Service 
Administration Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: senior status. Students will be assigned to work on pro- 
jects and/or assigned to specific training programs with professionals in their 
major areas of study in participating hotels/restaurants and institutions. 

HM 512 Seminar in Hotel, Restaurant and Institutional Food Service 
Administration Credit, 3 semester hours 

Current topics and developments in the food service and hospitality 

industries. 

HM 599 Independent Study Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: consent of the department chairman. Independent 
research projects or other approved phases of independent study. 



Department of Marketing 



Chairman: Associate Professor Gene F. Brady, Ph.D., University of 
Oregon. 

Associate Professors: Robert P. Brody, D.B.A., Harvard University; 
Satish Chandra, J.S.D., Yale University; John Kalalik, Ph.D., Michi- 
gan State University; Bernard Weiner, M.B.A., New York Univer- 
sity; Ruth Yanover, M.A., University of Wisconsin. 

Assistant Professor: Kevin McCrohan, M.B.A., Baruch College. 



161 



School of Business Administration 



MARKETING 



Marketing focuses on a set of activities wfiich are instrumental to 
the efficient flow of goods and services from producers to consumers. 
Marketing concepts are widely applied to governmental agencies, 
political campaigns, hospitals, and various other social organizations. 

The study of marketing includes both managerial and societal 
perspectives. Managerial emphasis is placed heavily on the coordina- 
tion of product, promotion, price and distribution policies optimally 
designed to relate the firm to its competitive environment. Societal 
dimensions include issues in consumer protection, legal and social 
responsibilities of the firm, and analyses of marketing's contribution to 
the total society. 

Individual coursework is primarily designed to prepare majors for 
either a career in business or administration. Students may specialize m 
such areas as advertising, sales, logistics, marketing research, buyer 
behavior or marketing management. 

INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS 

International business is an interdisciplinary program which draws 
on areas of marketing, management, finance and economics m order 
to develop a multinational perspective on contemporary business op- 
portunities throughout the world. It deals with the problems of 
developing and adapting business practices to operate within different 
economies, different political systems and different cultures. 

A background in international business prepares the student for 
careers in both the private and public sectors, as well as in international 
nonprofit institutions. 

RETAILING 

A major in retailing offers the student a professional degree which 
provides a variety of career options in retailing. The program com- 
bines a concentration in retail merchandising with a concentration m 
business core courses. The applied design studies and retailing courses 
furnish the student with a knowledge of products and the means of 
merchandising products, while the business core courses prepare the 
student to exercise the option of pursuing graduate studies in business 
or administration as well as progression into broader fields of manage- 
ment. 

Retailing is a specialized area within the field of marketing which 
offers expanding opportunities to the college graduate, since the sell- 
ing of goods and the distribution of those goods are key functions in 
our economy. The curriculum of the retailing major emphasizes buyer 
behavior, product familiarity, promotion, merchandising manage- 
ment, and aspects of personal relationships irriportant to an endeavor 
which demands continuous contact with the consumer and the satisfac- 
tion of their needs. 



162 



Marketing 



Requirements for the degree 
Bachelor of Science with a major in 
marketing 

A minimum of 30 semester hours is required for a marketing ma- 
jor. Principles of Marketing, MK 105; International Business, IB 312; 
Marketing Management, MK 515; and Marketing Research and Infor- 
miation Systems, MK 442; are required of all majors. The balance of 
the program consists of six or more additional courses to be selected 
after consultation with an adviser. 



Requirements for the degree 
Bachelor of Science with a major in 
international business 

The student with a major m international business must complete 
27 semester hours of course work including the following courses: In- 
ternational Business, IB 312; International Economics, EC 342; Inter- 
national Marketing Management, MK 413; and Comparative Manage- 
ment, MG 415. Remaining courses are to be selected after consulta- 
tion with an adviser. 



Requirements for the degree 
Bachelor of Science with a major in 
retailing 

Students with a major m retailing must complete the approved 
program of courses in the retailing curriculum, including Retailing of 
Textiles, RT212; Retail Credit Management, RT215; Retailing of 
Fashions, RT218; Retail Advertising and Sales Promotion, RT 309; 
Retail Merchandise Management, RT 310; and Retail Buying, RT 313. 
Retailing majors may wish to choose a minor in either interior design or 
fashion design. 



Requirements for the degree 
Associate in Science with a major in 
retailing 

An Associate m Science degree is available to students who suc- 
cessfully complete a two-year curriculum of courses included m the 



163 



School ot Business Administration 



Bachelor of Science degree program. Students wishing to petition for 
the Associate in Science degree should contact their adviser. 



Courses in marketing 

MK 105 Principles of Marketing Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite; EC 133. The fundamental functions of marketing in- 
volving the flow of goods and services from producers to consumers. 
Marketing methods of promotion, pricing, product decisions and distribution 
channels. 

MK 205 Analysis of the Buyer Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: MK 105. A study of the principal comprehensive 
marketing models which focus on buyer decision processes. Topics include 
brand switching decisions, measures of media effectiveness, market segmenta- 
tion and other marketing techniques. 

MK 302 Industrial Marketing Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite; MK 105. Practices and policies in the distribution of in- 
dustrial goods including purchasing, market analysis, channels of distribution, 
pricing, competitive practices and operating costs. 

MK 307 Advertising and Promotion Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite; MK 105. The design, management and evaluation of 
the various communications programs involved in marketing and public rela- 
tions. 

MK316 Sales Management Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite; MK 105. The management of a sales organization. 
Recruiting, selecting, training, supervision, motivation and compensation of 
sales personnel. 

MK 413 International Marketing Management Credit, 3 semester hours 
Prerequisites; IB 312, MK 105. Applied marketing decision making 
in international firms. The development of marketing strategy and techniques 
in foreign markets. 

MK 442 Marketing Research and Information Systems 

Credit, 3 semester hours 
Prerequisites; MK 105, OA 216, junior standing. Research as a 
component of the marketing information system. Research design, sampling 
methods, data interpretation and management of the marketing research func- 
tion. 

MK 460 Consumer Protection Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite; junior standing. The socio-legal framework within 
which consumers make purchase decisions. The focal point of the course is to 
develop an analytical framework for evaluating the informational needs of con- 
sumers and consistent regulatory policies. 



164 



Marketing 



MK 470 Business Logistics Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: MK 105, QA 1 18, junior standing. The design and 
administration of systems to control physical product flows. Both spatial and 
temporal constraints are treated m the development of transportation, 
warehousing and manufacturing systems. 

MK 515 Marketing Management Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: MK 105, MK 442, senior standing. The analysis, plan- 
ning and control of the marketing effort within the firm. Emphasis is on case 
analysis. This is a marketing capstone course. 



Courses in international business 



IB 312 International Business Credit, 3 semester hours 

Analysis of business environments with special emphasis on similar- 
ities and differences among the nations of the world, and views toward 
developing intercultural managerial effectiveness. 

IB 32 1 Operation of the Multinational Corporation 

Credit, 3 semester hours 
Specific problems encountered by multinational firms. Topics include 
investment decisions, planning and control and the social responsibilities of 
firms m host nations. 

IB 549 International Business Policy Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: MK 413, Fl 325, MG 415. Identification and relation 
of the elements involved in the dynamics of a company and its international en- 
vironment through case analysis. This is a capstone course in international 
business. 



Courses in retailing 

RT 121 Introduction to Retailing Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: MK 105. Introductory survey course of the problems 
and opportunities m the retail distribution field including a basic understanding 
of buying, selling and promotion of the retail consumer market. 

RT 212 Retailing of Textiles Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: RT 121. An m-depth study of the technical make-up of 
fabrics, their design and their application for the future. Emphasis is placed on 
fabric knowledge as well as problems associated with procurement, distribu- 
tion and other marketing activities at the retail level. 

RT 2 1 5 Retail Credit Management Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: RT 121. An overview of the forces of credit as they ap- 
ply to stimulating the retailing scene. A philosophical and operational ap- 
proach to the uses of credit together with the responsibilities and limitations 
that it imposes on both the grantor and the grantee. 



165 



School of Business Administration 



RT 218 Retailing of Fashions Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: RT 121. The significance of fashion design in both ap- 
parel and home furnishings with emphasis on the relationship of the past to the 
present and to the future possibilities in merchandise. Emphasis is placed on 
problems associated with procurement, distribution and other marketing ac- 
tivities peculiar to fashion merchandising at the retail level. 

RT 309 Retail Advertising and Sales Promotion Credit, 3 semester hours 
Prerequisite: RT 121. Intensive review of techniques of retail sales 
promotion, including newspaper, magazine, radio, television and direct mail. 
Great emphasis is placed on store imagery and its appropriateness in a variety 
of marketing situations. Stress is placed on a review of current advertising 
campaigns by major retail organizations. 

RT 310 Retail Merchandise Management Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: RT 121. A total review of the profit and loss aspect of 
retailing. The fundamentals of achieving total management performance in the 
retail field. The central course in the retail curriculum, required of every retail- 
ing major. 

RT 313 Retail Buying Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: RT 121. Modern technical evaluation of the highly 
specialized field of purchasing merchandise for resale at the retail level, in- 
cluding study and evaluation of the differing techniques employed by depart- 
ment stores, chain stores, discount stores and independent merchants. A total 
review of the techniques of merchandise buying in all product categories. 



Department of 
Management Science 



Chairman: Professor Wilfred R. Harricharan, Ph.D., Cornell Uni- 
versity. 

Associate Professors: Frank Greenwood, Ph.D., University of Cali- 
fornia at Los Angeles; Shiv Sav^hney, Ph.D., New York University. 

Assistant Professors: Frank F. Flaumenhaft, M.B.A., New York Uni- 
versity; William Pan, Ph.D., Columbia University; Christian F. Poul- 
sen, M.B.A., University of New Haven; Ronald N. Wentworth, 
M.S. I.E., University of Massachusetts; Paul M. Zingale, M.A., Uni- 
versity of Minnesota. 

At a time in history when all of man's systems— governmental, 
technological, societal, educational, industrial and military as well as 



166 



Management Science 



business — are becoming more sophisticated and complex, the need 
for skilled managers has never been greater. As automation frees man 
from having to deal directly with materials and the computer frees him 
from the burden of processing data, man is able to direct his energies 
to supervision, administration, control and planning, the four major 
functions of management. 

The Department of Managernent Science seeks to provide 
students with the foundations of knowledge and skill necessary for 
moving to positions of responsibility in management. The theories and 
methods of analyzing decisions which are studied prepare students for 
entry-level jobs, as well as sharpening the skills of those already 
holding organizational positions. The underlying concept is to combine 
adequate specialization with the integrative point of view required of 
the manager. 

The Department of Management Science offers degree programs 
in the following areas of specialization: an Associate in Science degree 
program in business administration, and Bachelor of Science degree 
programs in air transportation management, business administration, 
business data processing, business science — biology, business 
science — chemistry, business science — physical science, business 
science — physics, management science, operations management and 
personnel management. 

The Department of Management Science sponsors a student 
chapter of the Society for the Advancement of Management (SAM) 
which is open to students interested in the art and science of profes: 
sional management. The student chapter of SAM provides students 
and faculty with a professional and social experience that cannot be 
found in the classroom. Speakers, films, discussion groups and other 
activities are scheduled and are open to all those interested in 
attending. 

The Institute of Management Sciences (TIMS) is also represented 
in the department, although no formal campus chapter has been 
chartered. 



AIR TRANSPORTATION MANAGEMENT 

The aviation industry attracts individuals from many diverse 
backgrounds with a variety of skills. Many dynamic career oppor- 
tunities exist for students interested in aviation. These include: profes- 
sional pilot, as well as various aspects of management and engineering 
in general aviation, government, airlines and manufacturing. 

The Bachelor of Science degree in air transportation management 
provides the student selecting the flight option with the technical avia- 
tion background required of the professional pilot. A strong foundation 
of management and specific aviation management courses providing 
knowledge and skills required of pilots and executives in the aviation 
industry is an integral part of this program. 



167 



School of Business Administration 



A two-year Associate m Science degree in aeronautical 
technology is also offered by the university within the School of Profes- 
sional Studies and Continuing Education. 

BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 

In order to function effectively in a variety of management situa- 
tions, administators should be conversant with all major areas of 
management. Moreover, they should have a thorough understanding 
of the interrelationships which exist among the different functional 
groups within organizations. This point of view is essential for 
managers who are to participate effectively with others in the ad- 
ministrative group and who are to administer activities in their areas of 
responsibility m the best interests of the entire organization. 

BUSINESS DATA PROCESSING 

Management use of guantitative methods has been increasingly 
reinforced by the application of high speed computer technology and 
techniques m organizations. The advances in simulation, mathematical 
programming, decision theory and computer control of systems have 
generated a need for personnel well trained in both the management 
sciences and the computer and information sciences. 

BUSINESS SCIENCE — BIOLOGY 
BUSINESS SCIENCE — CHEMISTRY 
BUSINESS SCIENCE — PHYSICAL SCIENCE 
BUSINESS SCIENCE — PHYSICS 

These programs prepare the student for numerous career objec- 
tives. The student may complete a concentration in biology, physics, 
chemistry or physical science. These programs have strong input from 
both business and science disciplines and prepare students for entry in- 
to the chemical, biological, pharmaceutical, and related industries. 
Management, technical purchasing or sales, research, product control, 
production, and product development are all career paths that the stu- 
dent can enter upon graduation. 

MANAGEMENT SCIENCE 

The purpose of this major is to make available to the student a pro- 
gram that combines classical education in organizational management 
with modern training in quantitative methods. The fundamental 
assumption on which the program is based is that it is desireable for a 
student to acquire a knowledge of the content of business and manage- 
ment with literacy and experience in the areas of quantitative techni- 
ques. 



168 



Management Science 



OPERATIONS MANAGEMENT 

The major in operations management develops the management 
skills required to analyze, design, implement and control operating 
systems in a variety of organizations, both profit and nonprofit. The 
curriculum provides the student with a working knowledge of the 
nature and function of operating systems and emphasizes the use of 
systems analysis techniques in their management. 

PERSONNEL MANAGEMENT 

The major responsibility of personnel management is to attract, 
develop and retain qualified personnel for the organization. The major 
applies the research of the behavioral and social sciences in manpower 
planning, personnel selection, compensation motivation, planning ad- 
justment to change and the development of organizational perfor- 
mance. Industrial relations examines the organization of workei's and 
union-management negotiations. Majors in this field study established 
and developing systems for the resolution of conflict and the building 
of viable, accommodative relationships between employers and 
employees. Emphasis is placed upon the interaction of labor, manage- 
ment, and the government in establishing rates, hours and conditions 
of work. The approach is keyed to an institutional analysis of collective 
manpower problems and issues within an economic and organizational 
framework. 



Requirements for the degree 
Associate in Science with a major in 
business administration 

Sixty semester hours of required courses in the areas of business 
and the arts and sciences are necessary for the awarding of the 
Associate in Science degree. This is the basic course of study upon 
which the other programs in the Department of Management Science 
are based. 



Requirements for the degree 
Bachelor of Science with a major in 
air transportation management 

A total of 1 20 or 1 30 semester hours of credit is required for the 
Bachelor of Science in air transportation management. The additional 
ten semester hours are required of those students who choose the flight 
option. 



169 



School of Business Administration 



The following aeronautical technology core courses (21 credits) 
are required: Aviation Science — Private, AE 100; Aviation 
Meteorology, AE 1 10; Aviation Science — Commercial, AE 130; 
Concepts of Aerodynamics, AE 140; Aviation Science - Instrument, 
AE 200; Aircraft Powerplants, Systems and Components, AE210; 
and Flight Instructor Seminar, AE 230. 

The following flight training courses (10 credits) are required 
when selecting the flight option of the bachelor degree program: 
Primary Flight - Solo, AE 105; Private Pilot Flight, AE 115; Com- 
mercial Flight I, AE 135; Commercial Flight II, AE 145; Commercial 
Flight III, AE 205; and Instructor Flight, AE 235, or Multi-Engme 
Rating, AE 245. 

General courses (51 credits) required are: Composition, E 105; 
Composition and Literature, E 110; Western Civilization II, HS 1 12; 
Principles of Economics I and II, EC 133 and EC 134; Business 
Mathematics, QA 1 18; and Quantitative Techniques in Management, 
OA 1 28, or Pre-Calculus Mathematics, M 115; and Survey of 
Calculus, M 1 16; two courses from a choice of literature, philosophy 
or fine arts; six courses of arts and sciences electives; and Introduction 
to Computers: COBOL, IE 105. The business administration courses 
(36 credits) required consist of: Business Law, LA 101; Marketing, 
MK 105; Introductory Accounting I and II, A 111 and A 112; 
Management and Organization, MG 125; Statistics, QA 216; Business 
Logistics, MK 470; Advanced Management, MG 350; and four 
business concentration elective courses. 

Additionally the following aviation management courses (12 
credits) are required: Air Transportation Management, AE 310; Air- 
port Management, AE 400; Corporate Aviation Management, 
AE 410; and Aviation Safety Seminar, AE 430. 

Course descriptions and a description of the Associate in Science 
degree program are listed under the School of Professional Studies 
and Continuing Education. 



Requirements for the degree 
Bachelor of Science with a major in 
business administration 

The Associate in Science program plus 60 additional semester 
hours of advanced level business courses and electives are required 
for the Bachelor of Science degree. Students wishing to major in 
business administration should consult with their advisers to develop 
specific plans of study for the degree. 



170 



Management Science 



Requirements for the degree 
Bachelor of Science with a major in 
business data processing 

The degree program m business data processing is a unique 
blend of management science and computer science. One hundred 
twenty semester hours are required for the degree. Courses in the 
Associate in Science program plus advanced courses in business and 
information systems provide a thorough education. Students wishing to 
major in business data processing should consult with their advisers to 
develop a specific plan of study for the degree. 



Requirements for the degree 
Bachelor of Science with a major in 
business science — biology 
business science — chemistry 
business science — physical science 
business science — physics 

One hundred twenty semester hours must be completed by the 
business science student. From 27 to 32 semester hours must be taken 
in the student's particular area of concentration; either physics, 
chemistry, biology or physical science. The advanced courses in 
business administration will stress marketing. Students wishing to major 
in business science should consult their advisers, both in the science 
area and the business area, to develop a specific plan of study for the 
degree. 



Requirements for the degree 
Bachelor of Science with a major in 
management science 

One hundred twenty hours, consisting of the Associate in Science 
degree courses plus 60 semester hours of advanced management 
courses and electives, are required for the Bachelor of Science degree. 
Advanced work in management consists of case analysis, small group 
discussions, seminars, simulation exercises ("management games"), 
and field studies m actual organizations. Students wishing to major in 
management science should consult with their advisers to develop a 
specific plan of study for the degree. 



171 



School of Business Administration 



Requirements for the degree 
Bachelor of Science with a major in 
operations management 

One hundred twenty semester hours, consisting of the Associate 
in Science degree courses plus 60 semester hours of advanced courses 
in the management sciences, production management and electives, 
are reguired for the Bachelor of Science degree. Students wishing to 
major m operations management should consult with their advisers to 
develop a specific plan of study for the degree. 



Requirements for the degree 
Bachelor of Science with a major in 
personnel management 

One hundred twenty semester hours, consisting of the Associate 
in Science degree courses plus 60 semester hours of additional courses 
at the advanced level in management, industrial engineering, industrial 
psychology and electives, are reguired for the Bachelor of Science 
degree. Students wishing to major in personnel management should 
consult with their advisers to develop a specific plan of study for the 
degree. 



Courses in management science 

MG 100 Introduction to Business Credit, 3 semester hours 

This course will provide students with a fundamental understanding 
of modern business organization. The introductory section will focus on an 
overview of the American business system; its economic foundations, ethical 
environment, legal and organizational framework. The bulk of the course will 
deal with the prinicipal organizational functions of production, marketing and 
finance. Specific sub-topics to be studied include and introduction to accoun- 
ting, data processing, decision making, personnel administration, promotion, 
public administration, international business, management science and small 
business administration. Not open to juniors and seniors in the School of 
Business Administration. 

MG 125 Management and Organization Credit, 3 semester hours 

A study of management systems as they apply to all organizations. 
Managerial functions, principles of management, quantitative and behavioral 
aspects of the management process are examined. 



172 



Management Science 



MG 200 Business Systems Analysis Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: junior standing or consent of the instructor. A survey 
of the use and application of systems analysis to examine problems of both pro- 
fit and nonprofit business enterprises. Origins of systems analysis, basic con- 
cepts, and elements of systems and the systems approach. 

MG 205 EDP Communication and Documentation 

Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: junior standmg or consent of the instructor. Presents 

the necessary skills to document computer software packages. Comparative 

review of documentation methods, systems and standards now in use, design 

and preparation of program and system user manuals. 

MG 23 1 Industrial Relations Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: junior standing. A survey of the industrial relations and 
the personnel management systems of an organization through an integrated 
behavioral, quantitative and systems approach. Manpower plan- 
ning/forecasting and information; labor markets; selection and placement; 
trairiing and development; compensation; leadership; government/employer 
and labor/management relations. 

MG 317 Small Business Management Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: junior standing. A realistic examination of some of the 
characteristics, opportunities, risk-taking and decision -making in new business 
enterprises or self-employment ventures. 

MG 324 Development of Managerial Thought Credit, 3 semester hours 
Prerequisite: MG 125. In-depth study of the evolution of modem 
management and organization theory in order to develop a historical perspec- 
tive of management thought. Research in the field will be analyzed and applied 
to current practices. 

MG 350 Advanced Management Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: MG 125. A reinforcement of the principles and prac- 
tices of management and organization theory from MG 125. Application of 
management practices to the functional areas, the human factor in organiza- 
tions, current research and readings. 

MG 400 Management Planning and Control Systems 

Credit, 3 semester hours 
Prerequisite: junior standing or consent of the instructor. An ex- 
amination of current concepts, techniques and working practices necessary to 
develop and implement a system for management planning and control. 
Development of tools such as PERT, CPM and other network analysis systems; 
computer assisted decision making. 

MG415 Comparative Management Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: IB 312, MG 125. An analysis and examination of 
management and organizational behavior against a background of diversified 
cultural systems. 

MG 449 Independent Study Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: project, student and faculty director must be approved 



173 



School of Business Administration 



by the department chairman and the dean of the business school. Independent 
study on a project of interest to the student under the direction of a faculty 
member designated by the department chairman. 

MG 450-454 Special Studies in Business Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: junior standing. Special studies in business and public 
administration. Work may include study and analysis of specific problems 
within units of business or government and application of theory to those pro- 
blems, programs of research related to a student's discipline, or special pro- 
jects. Several sessions may run concurrently. 

MG 455 Managerial Effectiveness Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: MG 350, MG 324. An examination of current prac- 
tices used in identifying and developing effective managers. The problems of 
the managerial environment, approaches used to alleviate these problems, 
development of organizational and managerial effectiveness. 

MG 460 Information Systems for Operations and Management 

Credit, 3 semester hours 
Prerequisite; junior standing or consent of the instructor. A develop- 
ment of the steps necessary to design and implement an integrated information 
system which can benefit all levels of management. Analysis of information re- 
quirements, design approaches, processing methods, data management, 
organizational and social implications, planning and control systems, analytical 
and simulation models. 

MG 489 Internship Practicum Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: senior standing and consent of the department chair- 
man. A monitored field experience in business or industry subject to academic 
guidance and review. 

MG 512 Contemporary Issues in Business and Society 

Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: senior standing. A rigorous examination of competing 

concepts of the role of business in society. A capstone, integrative course 

relating the firm to its environment including issues arising from aggregate 

social, political, legal and economic factors. 

MG 515 Management Seminar Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: MG 455. An introduction to contemporary publica- 
tions and the findings of research study reports. Analysis, interpretation and 
determination of impact of publications on the theory and practice of manage- 
ment. 

MG 550 Business Policy Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: senior standing. An examination of organizational 
policies from the viewpoint of top-level executives, and a development of 
analytical frameworks for achieving the goals of the total organization. Discus- 
sion of cases and development of oral and written skills. 

MG 556 Operations Management Credit, 3 semester hours 

The design, implementation, operation and control of productive 

enterprises, whether private or public, profit or nonprofit. Integration of 



174 



Management Science 



system analysis, management science, operations research and management, 
and organizational theory. 

MG 560 Business Systems Simulation Credit, 3 semester hours 

The design, development and application of computer simulation 
models as tools of analysis for business, economic and electronic computer 
systems. Deterministic and stochastic decision models, computer simulation us- 
ing principally GPSS and DYNAMO languages. 



Courses in quantitative analysis 

OA 118 Business Mathematics Credit, 3 semester hours 

This course emphasizes basic mathematical techniques as they apply 
to business. Topics include: number systems; fractions and decimals; ratios, 
proportions, and percentages; functions; discountings, depreciation and 
depletion; simple and compound interest; investments and bonds; insurance 
concepts; and taxes. 

OA 128 Quantitative Techniques in Management 

Credit, 3 semester hours 
Prerequisite: QAllB. This course places emphasis on more 
rigorous applications of quantitative techniques in business. Topics include: 
linear functions, systems of linear equations and inequalities, matrix algebra, 
graphical Imear programming solutions, quadratic functions, exponential and 
logarithmic functions, probability concepts and probability theory. 

OA 216 Probability and Statistics Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite; OA 128 or equivalent. A course m elementary pro- 
bability and statistical concepts with emphasis on data analysis and presenta- 
tion, frequency distributions, probability theory, probability distributions, 
sampling distributions, statistical inference, hypothesis testing, the T, chi- 
square and F distributions. 

OA 250 Ouantitative Techniques II Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: OA 128. A course stressing advanced applications of 
quantitative techniques for the solution of busmess problems. Topics include: 
sequences and limits; differential calculus and applications; integral calculus 
and applications; linear programming— the simplex algorithm, duality, 
parametric programming and sensitivity analysis; expectations, decisions and 
games; discrete and continuous probability distributions; simulation and Monte 
Carlo techniques. 

OA 314 Field Research in Business and Government 

Credit, 3 semester hours 
Prerequisites: MK 105, QA 128. Methods of determining customer 
reactions to goods and services offered in the marketplace and to business 
establishments. Topics include: the nature and role of sampling; characteristics 
of sampling procedures; design of sample surveys; development of survey 
designs; procedures used in interviewing, tabulation, data analysis and presen- 
tation of research results; and the appraisal of performance to be expected 
from survey designs. 



175 



School of Business Administration 



OA 333 Statistics II Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: OA 216. A course stressing advanced statistical con- 
cepts and statistical methods relating to business. Topics include: regression 
and correlation, multiple regression, analysis of variance (ANOVA), index 
numbers, time series analysis, seasonal and cyclical variations and forecasting 
methods. 



Department of 
Public Administration 



Chairman: Assistant Professor Francis P. McGee Jr.", M.P.A., Syra- 
cuse University. 

Assistant Professor: John R. Coleman, Ph.D., University of Massa- 
chusetts. 

Associate Professor: Jack Werblow, Ph.D., University of Cincinnati. 



The public administration program is designed to prepare 
students for public service responsibility as government program ad- 
ministrators, civic leaders and managers of private businesses deeply 
involved in governmental affairs. Stressed are the organization of 
government services, the behavior of public officials, the manner in 
v^hich government raises revenue, the nature of public personnel 
systems, the role of collective bargaining in the public sector, the man- 
ner in which decisions on public expenditures are made and public ad- 
ministrative procedures. 

An understanding of public administration is also essential for peo- 
ple preparing for careers in law, journalism and every aspect of 
business. Public administration training can be easily combined with 
specialized career programs at the University of New Haven. 

Public administration students are strongly encouraged to 
systematically develop their public speaking, group discussion and 
writing skills through specialized instruction and as a part of their 
regular public administration course requirements. 



176 



Public Administration 



Requirements for the degree 
Bachelor of Science with a major in 
public administration 

Public administration majors must take basic courses such as In- 
troduction to Public Administration, PA 101; Collective Bargaining in 
the Public Sector, PA 408; Public Administration Systems and Pro- 
cedures, PA 302; and Administrative Law, PA 390. The balance of the 
program is tailored to the student's particular interests such as urban 
planning and management, health administration and personnel 
management. 

CONCENTRATIONS 

Students majoring in public administration are encouraged to pur- 
sue concentrations in one of the following areas: institutional rrianage- 
ment, health admmistration, city planning and management, or per- 
sonnel management. 

REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MINOR 

The public administration courses referred to as reguirements for 
the major constitute the minor core. This core and two additional 
public administration courses which the student chooses constitute the 
minor. 



Courses in public administration 

PA 101 Introduction to Public Administration Credit, 3 semester hours 
The nature of and problems involved in the administration of public 
services at the federal, state, regional and local levels. 

PA 302 Public Administration Systems and Procedures 

Credit, 3 semester hours 

Stressed are the major staff management functions in government 

and in nonprofit agencies: planning, budgeting, scheduling and work analysis. 

PA 305 Institutional Budgeting and Planning Credit, 3 semester hours 
Budgeting as an institutional planning tool, as a cost control device 
and as a program analysis mechanism is stressed. Attention is given to the 
salary expense budget, the revenue budget, the capital budget and the cash 
budget. 

PA 307 Urban and Regional Management Credit, 3 semester hours 

Methods and analysis of decision-making related to urban and 
regional problems. Topics include housing, land use, economic development, 
transportation, pollution, conservation and urban renewal. 



177 



School of Business Administration 



PA 308 Health Care Delivery Systems Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: PA 302, OA 314. A comparative analysis of health 
care delivery systems and the application of systems analysis and design con- 
cepts for designing and evaluating health care delivery systems. 

PA 315 Metropolitan Planning Credit, 3 semester hours 

Analysis of demographic data, public expenditures and land-use- 
control surveys. Land-use controls, planned unit development, the develop- 
ment of new communities, and urban growth policy are discussed. State and 
federal policies affecting urban growth are stressed. 

PA 316 Urban Housing Credit, 3 semester hours 

Encompassed are the subjects of housing management, planning 
and finance and policy. Specific topics such as the provision of low -income 
housing, the use of mortage insurance, interest subsidies, site planning, rent 
controls, code enforcement, mortgage markets and the rise m housing aban- 
donment are stressed. 

PA 320 Municipal Finance and Budgeting Credit, 3 semester hours 

This course involves the analysis of fiscal policy at the municipal 
level. The financing and budgeting of services and improvements by local 
government. 

PA 390 Administrative Law Credit, 3 semester hours 

Suggested prerequisite: PS 332. The basic legal arrangement of ad- 
ministrative organization; rule governing the use of administrative powers; 
legal procedures for enforcement of executive responsibilities. 

PA 405 Public Personnel Practices Credit, 3 semester hours 

Study of the civil service systems of the federal, state and local 
governments including a systematic review of the methods of recruitment, 
evaluation, promotion, discipline, control and removal. 

PA 408 Collective Bargaining in the Public Sector 

Credit, 3 semester hours 
Analysis of collective bargaining in the public sector, with emphasis 
on legislation pertaining to government employees. 

PA 449 Independent Study Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: project, student and faculty director must be approved 
by the department chairman and the dean of the business school. Independent 
study on a project of interest to the student under the direction of a faculty 
member designated by the department chairman. 

PA 490 Public Health Administration Credit, 3 semester hours 

An examination of public health activities, including public health 
organization, environmental health, disease control, use of information systems 
and social services. 

PA 491 Public Health and Environmental Law Credit, 3 semester hours 

The role of the law m public health and environmental protection. 

Emphasized are the legal tools and administrative techniques used m the en- 



178 



Public Administration 



forcement and administration of public health and environmental control 
policy. 

PA 512 Seminar in Public Administration Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: senior standing. Selected topics related to public ad- 
ministration are chosen. 



179 





I 



w. 







■«>• 



I 






DIVISION OF CRIMINAL 
JUSTICE 

Robert D. Meier, Director 

Programs 

Master of Science 
degree programs in 

criminal justice 
forensic science 

Bachelor of Science 
degree programs in 

criminal justice — administration 
criminal justice — corrections 
criminal justice — forensic science 

Associate in Science 
degree programs in 

criminal justice — administration 
criminal justice — corrections 



181 



Division of Criminal Justice 



Division of Criminal Justice 



Director: Associate Professor Robert D. Meier, Ph.D., Columbia 
University. 

Chairman: Assistant Professor Edwin C. Pearson, LL.M., Harvard 
University. 

Director of Forensic Science Program: Associate Professor Henry 
C. Lee, Ph.D., New York University. 

Associate Professors: L. Craig Parker, Jr., Ph.D., State University of 
New York at Buffalo; Gerald D. Robin, Ph.D., University of Penn- 
sylvania. 

Assistant Professors: Alfred E. Attard, Ph.D., Illinois Institute of Tech- 
nology; Marilyn Eichler, Ph.D., New York University; Richard E. 
Farmer, Ed.D., Boston University; Lutakome A. Kayiira, Ph.D., State 
University of New York; Charles A. Maillard, J.D., St. Louis Univer- 
sity; Lynn H. Monahan, Ph.D., University of Oregon; Belinda 
Rodgers, Ph.D., State University of New York. 

The criminal justice system is the formal mechanism of control 
through which social order is maintained. The study of this system is 
approached in an interdisciplinary manner involving law, the physical 
sciences and the social sciences. Through the use of both conventional 
and innovative technigues, including lectures, written assignments, 
seminars, workshops, internships, and independent research and 
study, an attempt is made to provide students with the opportunity to 
gain a wide variety of insights and experiences. 

There is a full range of career opportunities available in criminal 
justice at the local, state and national levels. Because of its inter- 
disciplinary approach, the study of criminal justice fills the needs of 
students seeking careers in teaching, research, and law, and of in- 
service personnel seeking academic and professional advancement. 

The Division of Criminal Justice at the University of New Haven 
offers courses from the associate to the master's level. Complete infor- 
mation about the Master of Science degree in criminal justice is 
available in the graduate catalog. 

Undergraduate study of criminal justice concentrates on three 
major areas of study administration, corrections and forensic science. 

CRIMINAL JUSTICE — ADMINISTRATION 

This program prepares students for careers in federal, state and 
local law enforcement agencies, public and private security forces,, 
planning agencies and other related settings. The curriculum focuses 
on the roles, activities and behaviors of people with regard to maintain- 



182 



Division of Criminal Justice 



ing law and order, providing needed services, protecting life and pro- 
perty, planning and research. 

CRIMINAL JUSTICE — CORRECTIONS 

This program is designed to prepare students for careers with 
federal, state, local and private correctional agencies and institutions. It 
is concerned with the treatment of offenders, administration, planning 
and research. The curriculum emphasizes law, social and behavioral 
sciences and research methodology. 

CRIMINAL JUSTICE - FORENSIC SCIENCE 

Forensic Science is a broad field in which physical and biological 
sciences are utilized to analyze and evaluate physical evidence related 
to matters of law. The aim of the program is to provide the appropriate 
education to men and women in the field of forensic science, as well as 
those who are planning careers .in forensic science. The curriculum is 
also of value to those in related fields whose professional work reguires 
knowledge of scientific investigation methods. 



Requirements for the degree 
Bachelor of Science with a major in 
criminal justice — administration 

Completion of the bachelor's degree program in criminal 
justice — administration reguires 122 semester hours' work. Reguired 
courses in criminal justice include: Introduction to Criminal Justice, 
CJ 101; Criminal Law, CJ 102; Introduction to Police and Law En- 
forcement, CI 104; Introductions to Corrections, CJ 107; Principles of 
Criminal Investigation, CJ201; Interpersonal Relations, CJ 205; In- 
troduction to Forensic Science, CJ 2 1 5; Criminal Procedures I and 
Criminal Procedures II and Evidence, CJ 2 1 7 and CJ 218; 
Criminology, CJ311; Juvenile Delinguency, CJ221; History of 
Criminal Justice, CJ 300; Group Dynamics in Criminal Justice, CJ 301 ; 
and Police/Community Relations, CJ 402. 

Also reguired are: English Composition and English Composition 
and Literature, E 105 and E 110; Sociology, SO 1 13, and Research 
Methods, SO 250; Psychology, Pill, and Abnormal Psychology, 
P 336; American Government, PS 121, and Constitutional Law, 
PS 332; Physical Education I and II, PE 1 1 1 and PE 112; Public Ad- 
ministration, PA 101; Finite Mathematics, M 127; Statistical Analysis, 
IE 346, Systems Analysis, IE 507, and either Introduction to Data Pro- 
cessing, IE 107, Introduction to Computers: COBOL, IE 105, or In- 
troduction to Computers: FORTRAN, IE 102. 



183 



Division of Criminal Justice 



Criminal justice — administration students must also take two 
courses in the natural or physical sciences with laboratory, 1 5 semester 
hours of restricted electives and 18 semester hours of free electives. 
Restricted electives must be chosen in consultation with an adviser. 



Requirements for the degree 
Bachelor of Science with a major in 
criminal justice — corrections 

Completion of the bachelor's degree program in criminal 
justice — corrections requires 122 semester hours' work. Required 
courses in criminal justice include: Introduction to Criminal Justice, 
CJ 101; Criminal Law, CJ 102; Introduction to Police and Law En- 
forcement, CI 104; Introduction to Corrections, CI 107; Interpersonal 
Relations, CI 205; Correctional Treatment Programs, CJ 209; 
Criminal Procedure I, CJ 217; Criminal Procedure II and Evidence, 
CI 2 18; History of Criminal Justice, CJ 300; Criminology, CJ311; 
Group Dynamics in Criminal Justice, CJ 30 1 ; Probation and Parole, 
CJ 309; Juvenile Delinquency, CJ221; Correctional Counseling, 
CJ 408; and Criminal Justice Internship, CI 501. 

Other required courses include: English Composition, E 105, and 
English Composition and Literature, E 110; Sociology, SO 1 13, and 
Research Methods, SO 250; Psychology, Pill, Psychology of 
Learning, P315, and Abnormal Psychology, P 336; American 
Government, PS 121, State and Local Government and Politics, 
PS 122, and Constitutional Law, PS 332. 

Also required are: Physical Education I and II, PE 1 1 1 and 
PE112; Finite Mathematics, M 127; Statistical Analysis, IE 346, 
Systems Analysis, IE 507, and either Introduction to Data Processing, 
IE 107, Introduction to Computers: COBOL, IE 105, or Introduction 
to Computers: FORTRAN, IE 102. 

Students in the criminal justice — corrections major must also take 
two laboratory courses in the natural or physical sciences, 1 5 hours of 
restricted electives and nine hours of free electives. Restricted electives 
must be chosen in consultation with an adviser. 



Requirements for the degree 
Bachelor of Science with a major in 
criminal justice — forensic science 

Completion of the bachelor's degree program in criminal 
justice — forensic science requires 130 semester hours' work. Re- 
quired courses in criminal justice include: Introduction to Criminal 



184 



Division of Criminal Justice 



Justice, CJ 101 ; Criminal Law, CJ 102; Introduction to Police and Law 
Enforcement, CJ 104; Principles of Criminal Investigation, CJ 201; In- 
ti:'oduction to Forensic Science, CJ 2 1 5; History of Criminal Justice, 
CJ 300, or Introduction to Data Processing, IE 107; Forensic Science 
Laboratory I and II, CJ 303 and CJ 304; Criminology, CJ 31 1; and 
either Research Project, CJ 498, or Criminal Justice Internship, 
CJ501. 

Also required are: English Composition, E 105, and English 
Composition and Literature, E 1 10; Biology I, SC 121, and Biology 
Laboratory I, SC 131; Human Biology, SC 123, and Biology 
Laboratory JI, SC 132; Forensic Medicine, SC 320; Scientific 
Photographic Documentation, SC 509; either Histology with 
Laboratory, SC 303, or. Pathology witii Laboratory, SC 503; 
Biochemistry II with Laboratory, SC 362; and either Immunology with 
Laboratory, SC 304, or. Microbiology with Laboratory, SC 401. 

Other requirements include: Physical Education I and II, PE 111 
and PE 112; General Chemistry I and II with Laboratory, CH 1 05 and 
CH 106; Organic Chemistry I and II with Laboratory, CH 301 and 
CH 302; Quantitative Analysis with Labc^-atory, CH211, and In- 
strumental Methods of Analysis with Laboratory, CH 34 1 ; Pre- 
Calculus Mathematics and Survey of Calculus, M 1 15 and M 1 16; 
General Physics II and General Physics II with Laboratory, PH 104 
and PH 106; and Sociology, SO 1 13. 

Forensic science stijdents must also take 18 semester hours of 
restricted electives and one three semester hour free elective. 
Restricted electives must be chosen in consultation with an adviser. 

REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MINOR 

A total of 18 semester hours is required for a criminal justice 
minor. Students must take Introduction to Criminal Justice, CJ 101, 
and Criminal Law, CJ 102. The remaining courses will be selected to 
give the student a cross-sectional view of the criminal justice system 
while taking into account the student's general program and career ob- 
jective. 



Requirements for the degree 
Associate in Science with a major in 
criminal justice — administration, and 
criminal justice — corrections 

Students who maintain a minimum cumulative quality point ratio 
of 2.0 for the first two years of the Bachelor of Science degree pro- 
gram in criminal justice with a major in either administration or correc- 
tions are eligible to receive the Associate in Science degree in criminal 
justice in that major. Interested students should contact their adviser. 



185 



Division of Criminal Justice 



Courses in criminal justice 

CJ 101 Introduction to CriminalJustice Credit, 3 semester hours 

A survey of the structures and processes in the administration of 
justice. Analysis of criminal justice sequence including the foundations of 
criminal law, the elements and procedures of conviction and the various 
dispositions for convicted offenders. 

CJ 102 Criminal Law Credit, 3 semester hours 

The scope, purpose and definitions of substantive criminal law; 
criminal liability, major elements of statiatory and common law offenses (with 
some reference to the Connecticut Penal Code) and signiticant defenses. 

CJ 104 Introduction to Police and Law Enforcement 

Credit, 3 semester hours 

A general survey course intended to acquaint the student with major 

developments and problems in policing. The course will stress the role of 

police in a pluralistic society from the mid -nineteenth century to the present. 

CJ 107 Introduction to Corrections Credit, 3 semester hours 

An introduction and overview of the correctional process, with 
special attention being given to structijres, practices and problems of institu- 
tional confinement. 

CJ 201 Principles of Criminal Investigation Credit, 3 semester hours 

An introduction to criminal investigation in the field. Conducting the 
crime scene search, interview of witnesses, interrogation of suspects, methods 
of surveillance and the special techniques employed in particular kinds of 
investigation. 

CJ 205 Interpersonal Relations Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: Pill. Interpersonal psychology as it applies to criminal 
justice. Empirically validated techniques for practice and training. Topics in- 
clude facilitating communication, role playing, self-disclosure, group 
dynamics, crisis intervention and behavioral techniques. 

CJ 209 Correctional Treatment Programs Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: CJ 101, CJ 107. Various treatment modalities 
employed in the rehabilitation of offenders. Field visits to various correctional 
treatment facilities such as half-way houses and community -based treatment 
programs. 

CJ 2 1 5 Introduction to Forensic Science Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: CJ 201. A classroom lecture/discussion session and a 
laboratory period. Topics include the recognition, identification, individualiza- 
tion and evaluation of physical evidence such as hairs, fibers, chemicals, nar- 
cotics, blood, semen, glass, soil, fingerprints, documents, tirearms and tool 
marks. Laboratory Fee 

CJ 2 1 7 Criminal Procedure I Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: CJ 101, CJ 102. An inquiry into the natijre and scope 

of the U.S. Constitution as it relates to criminal procedures. Areas discussed in- 



186 



Division of Criminal Justice 



elude the law of search and seizure arrests, confessions and identification. 

CJ218 Criminal Procedure II and Evidence Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: CJlOl, C] 102, CJ 217. Legal doctrines employed in 
controlling the successive stages of the criminal process. Rules of law related to 
wiretapping and lineups, pretrial decision making, juvenile justice and trial. 

CJ 220 Legal Issues in Corrections Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: CJ 101, CJ 217, junior status. An examination of the 
legal foundation of correctional practice and a review of recent judicial deci- 
sions which are altering the correctional environment. An analysis of the fac- 
tors and forces which are creating a climate of significant reform in correc- 
tions. 

CJ 22 1 Juvenile Delinquency Credit, 3 semester hours (Same as SO 23 1 ) 
Prerequisites: CJ 101, P 111, SO 113. An analysis of delinquent 
behavior in American society: examination of the theories and social correlates 
of delinquency, and the socio-legal processes and apparatus for dealing with 
juvenile delinquency. 

CJ 300 History of Criminal Justice Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: CJ 1 1 . An introduction to the historical evolution of the 
criminal justice system in the United States. The development of police, courts 
and corrections in the United Kingdom and other English-speaking nations will 
be traced and compared with the American experience. 

CJ 301 Group Dynamics in Criminal Justice Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prei;equisites: CJ 205, Pill. An analysis of theory and applied 
methods in the area of group process. Focus on both individual roles and 
group development as they relate to criminal justice issues. Experiential exer- 
cises are included. 

CJ 302 Behaviorism: Applications in Criminal Justice 

Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: CJ 205, Pill. An examination of behavioral theory 

and its application to criminal justice, exploring token economies, aversion 

therapy, contingency contracting and other techniques. Discussion of practical 

and ethical issues of behavior modification. 

CJ 303-304 Forensic Science Laboratory I and II 

Credit, 6 semester hours 
Prerequisite: CJ 215. Specific examination of topics and laboratory 
testing procedures introduced in CJ 215. In the classroom, laboratory pro- 
cedures are outlined and discussed. Identification and individualization of 
evidence; casting of hairs and fibers for microscopic identification; elec- 
trophortic separation of blood enzymes. Laboratory Fee 

CJ 309 Probation and Parole Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: CJ 101, CJ 107. An in-depth analysis of probation, 
parole and varied alternatives to imprisonment: examination of findings of 
evaluative research on probation and parole and results with current and ex- 
perimental noninstitutional correctional programs. 



187 



Division of Criminal Justice 



CJ 31 1 Criminology Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: C] 101, P 111, SO 113. An examination of principles 
and concepts of criminal behavior; criminological theory; the nature, extent 
and distribution of crime; legal and societal reaction to crime. Same course as 
SO 311. 

CJ 400 Criminal Justice Problems Seminar Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: CJ 101 , CJ 104, C J 107. An examination of theoretical 
and philosophical issues affecting the administration of justice: the problems of 
reconciling legal and theoretical ideals in various sectors of the criminal justice 
system with the realities of practice. 

CJ 402 Police/Community Relations Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: CJ 1 1 , CJ 1 04, SO 1 1 3. An examination of the police 
and community from a broad theoretical context. Sociological and en- 
vironmental implications are examined. Attention is given to police practices 
which have caused much public hostility and which have isolated law enforce- 
ment from the community. 

CJ 405-407 Seminar in Criminal Justice Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: senior status. An intensive analysis of variable topics of 
critical relevance in the administration of justice: a seminar exposing the stu- 
dent to a concentrated learning experience conducive to acquiring special ex- 
pertise in a specific academic area. 

CJ 408 Correctional Counseling Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: CJ 209, CJ 302, senior status. Fundamental 
psychological counseling theory as it applies to treatment of offenders. 

CJ 498 Research Project Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: consent of the department chairman. The student car- 
ries out an original research project in a criminal justice setting and reports the 
findings. 

CJ 499 Independent Study Credit, 1 -3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: consent of the department chairman. An opportunity for 
the student, under the direction of a faculty member, to explore and acquire 
competence in a special area of interest. 

CJ 501 Criminal Justice Internship Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: consent of the department chairman. This program pro- 
vides monitored field experience with selected federal, state or local criminal 
justice agencies or forensic science laboratories subject to academic guidance 
and review. 



188 



189 



A.S. in Engineering 



CORE FRESHMAN YEAR 

Degree programs in the various engineering majors contain a 
common freshman year with minor variations in the sophomore year. 
The program of study for the freshman year of engineering includes 
the following: English Composition, E 105; Composition and Litera- 
ture, E 110; Pre-Calculus Mathematics, M 115; and Calculus I, M 117, 
or M 117 and Calculus II, M 118, for those students sufficiently 
prepared; History of Science, HS 121; Introduction to Engineering, 
ES 107; Introduction to Computers: FORTRAN, IE 102; Mechanics, 
Heat and Waves with laboratory, PH 150; General Chemistry I with 
laboratory, CH 105; General Chemistry II with laboratory, CH 106; 
and Physical Education I and II, PE 111-112, or Leisure Living, 
PE 100. 

Students in engineering are strongly advised to choose their ma- 
jor by the beginning of the sophomore year. Students who are ac- 
cepted with academic deficiencies must satisfy those deficiencies 
before entering the sophomore year. 

Those students who are unsure of their major in their sophomore 
year, or those students who desire to receive formal recognition of the 
completion of an associate's degree after two year's work, may enroll in 
the Associate in Science degree program in engineering. 



Requirements for the degree 
Associate in Science witli a major in 
engineering 

The associate's degree provides students with formal recognition 
of having completed approximately half of the standard four-year 
engineering program. Students planning to acquire an associate's 
degree must consult with the appropriate department chairman early 
in their studies to devise an acceptable sequence of courses leading to 
that degree. Many students continue their studies to completion of the 
requirements for a bachelor's degree. 

During the first year of the program, students complete the com- 
mon freshman year outlined above. Sophomore year courses and 
electives are chosen in consultation with an adviser to provide conti- 
nuity of study and, in cases of stiadents continuing for a bachelor's 
degree, to assure that credit earned m the associate's degree program, 
will be tranferrable to a bachelor's degree program. 



193 



School of Engineering 



Department of Civil and 
Environmental Engineering 



Chairman: Associate Professor Ross M. Lanius Jr., M.S., University of 
Connecticut; Professional Engineer, Connecticut, New Jersey. 

Prolessors: Richard A. Mann, Ph.D., University of Wisconsin, Profes- 
sional Engineer, Wisconsin; John C. Martin, M.E., Yale University, 
Professional Engineer, Connecticut, Colorado, New York, Penn- 
sylvania, North Carolina. 

Associate Professors: M. Hamdy Bechir, Sc.D., Massachusetts Insti- 
tute of Technology, Professional Engineer, Connecticut, Massachu- 
setts, New Hampshire, Vermont, Oklahoma; George R. Carson, 
M.S.C.E., Columbia University, Professional Engineer, Connecticut, 
Massachusetts, New York, New Jersey, Landscape Architect, Con- 
necticut, Land Surveyor, Massachusetts, Connecticut. 



Civil engineering deals with planning, designing and constructing 
facilities serving mankind. These services are diversified and include 
the reduction of air and water pollution; transportation of man, 
materials and power; renewal of older sections of cities; development 
6i new communities and development of water supply and power 
lines, railroads and tunnels; all with the least disturbance to the environ- 
ment. 

A civil engineer must have a solid background in math, basic 
science, communication skills, engineering science, engineering 
design and humanities. The curriculum is designed to meet these basic 
criteria. 

The first two years are essentially common to all engineering 
disciplines and include math, basic sciences and communication skills. 
The junior year is common to all civil engineers and provides a basic 
background in engineering science. In the senior year, concentrated 
engineering design courses are available in the environmental, struc- 
tural, surveying and transportation fields. Through the senior project 
and independent study, an in-depth study of a specialized field is 
available. Humanities are included at all levels. The curriculum is ac- 
credited by the Engineers' Council for Professional Development. 

There is a student chapter of the American Society of Civil 
Engineers at the university. The chapter sponsors technical lectures, 
field trips and social activities. 



194 



Civii and Environmental Engineering 



Requirement for the degree 
Bachelor of Science with a major in 
civil engineering 

A total of 130 or 133 credits is required for the Bachelor of 
Science degree in Civil Engineering. The freshman year curriculum is 
common to all engineering disciplines and has been stated previously. 

Required courses include: Calculus II, M 118; Calculus III, 
M 203; Differential Equations, M 204; a technical elective in an ad- 
vanced mathematics course; Electromagnetism and Optics with 
laboratory, PH 205; Engineering Economics, IE 204; Principles of 
Economics I, EC 133; and Basic Circuits/Numerical Methods, EE 201. 

Mechanical engineering courses required: Engineering Graphics, 
ME 101; Dynamics, ME 204; and Thermodynamics I, ME 301. 

Civil engineering courses required: Statics, CE 201; Strength of 
Materials I, CE 202; Elementary Surveying, CE 203; Transportation 
Engineering, CE301; Building Construction, CE 302; Structural 
Analysis, CE 312; Soil Mechanics, CE 304; Hydraulics, CE 306; En- 
vironmental Engineering and Sanitation, CE 315; Structural Engineer- 
ing Design, CE 317; Civil Engineering Laboratory, CE 319; Contracts 
and Specifications, CE 407; and Senior Project, CE 501. 

Also required are one science elective, one English literature elec- 
tive, two humanities or social science electives, three technical elec- 
tives and one free elective. 

REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MINOR 

A total of 18 semester hours of work in civil engineering is re- 
quired for a minor in civil engineering. 

The following are required courses: Elementary Surveying, 
CE 203; Transportation Engineering, CE 301; Building Construction, 
CE 302; Environmental Engineering and Sanitation, CE 315; City 
Planning, CE 403; and Contracts and Specifications, CE 407. 

Engineering majors may substitute other civil engineering courses 
for a minor. 



Courses in civil engineering 

CE 201 Statics Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: PH 150, M 118 (M 118 may be taken concurrently). 
Composition and resolution of forces in two and three dimensions. Equilibrium 
of forces in stationary systems. Analysis of trusses. Centroids and second 
moments of areas, distributed forces, friction, shear and bending moment 
diagrams. 



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School of Engineering 



CE 202 Strength of Materials I Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: CE 20 1 . Elastic behavior of structural elements under 
axial, flexural and torsional loading. Stress in and deformation of members, in- 
cluding beams. Lectures supplemented with laboratory demonstrations. 

CE 203 Elementary Surveying Credit, 3 semester hours 

Theory and practice of surveying measurements using tape, level 
and transit. Field practice in traverse surveys and leveling. Traverse adjust- 
ment and area computations. Adjustment of instruments, error analysis. 

Laboratory Fee 

CE 301 Transportation Engineering Credit, 3 semester hours 

A study of planning, design and construction of transportation 
systems including highways, airports, railroads, rapid transit systems and 
waterways. 

CE 302 Building Construction Credit, 3 semester hours 

Introduction to the legal, economic, architectural, structural, me- 
chanical and electrical aspects of building construction. Principles of site plan- 
ning, drawing and specification preparation and cost estimating. 

CE 304 Soil Mechanics Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: M 203, CE 202. Geological process of soil formation. 
Soil classifications. Physical properties are related to the principles underlying 
the potential behavior of soils subjected to various loading conditions. Methods 
of subsurface exploration. Laboratory demonstrations. 

CE 305 Highway Engineering Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: CE 301 or consent of instructor. Highway economics 
and financing. Study of highway planning, geometric design and capacity. 
Pavement and drainage design. 

CE 306 Hydraulics Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: ME 204. The mechanics of fluids and fluid flow. Fluid 
statics, laminar and turbulent flow. Impulse and momentum. Flow in pipes and 
open channels. Orifices and weirs. 

CE 309 Structural Design— Timber Credit, 1 Vz semester hours 

Prerequisite: CE 202. Study of the structure of wood and its growth, 
preservation and fire protection. The analysis and design of structural mem- 
bers of timber including columns, beams, tension members, trusses and con- 
nections. 

CE 310 Structural Design — Masonry Credit, 1 '/2 semester hours 

Prerequisite: CE 202. The structural design and analysis of brick and 
concrete masonry structures, including unreinforced and reinforced load 
bearing walls. 

CE 311 Structural Design — Timber and Masonry 

Credit, 3 semester hours 
Prerequisite: CE 202. This is a combination of CE 309 and CE 310. 



196 



Civil and Environmental Engineering 



CE 312 Structural Analysis Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: CE 202, IE 102, ME 204 (may be taken concur- 
rently). Basic structural engineering topics on the analysis of design of struc- 
tures. Topics include load criteria and influence lines; force and deflection 
analysis of beams and trusses; analysis of indeterminate structures by approxi- 
mate methods, superposition and moment distribution. Framing systems of ex- 
isting structures are studied. 

CE 315 Environmental Engineering and Sanitation 

Credit, 3 semester hours 
Introduction into hydrology; population and water demand projec- 
tions; water and wastewater transport systems. Problems concerning public 
health, water and wastewater treatment, solid waste disposal, air pollution, and 
private water supply and sanitary disposal systems. 

CE 316 Code Administration Credit, 3 semester hours 

Study of codes and regulations prepared and enacted for the public 
and employee safety along with the codes and regulations implemented to 
develop a uniform and balanced land development and usage program. 
Health codes, labor laws, zoning regulations, planning regulations and 
wetlands regulations are discussed. 

CE 317 Structural Design Fundamentals Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: CE 3 1 2 (may be taken concurrently) or consent of the 
instructor, IE 102. Fundamentals of structural behavior of members, connec- 
tions and structural systems of steel and concrete. Effect on members of a 
variety of loading conditions varying from dead load through overloads pro- 
ducing failure. 

CE 318 Route Surveying Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: CE 203. A continuation of elementary surveying cov- 
ering principles of route surveying, stadia surveys, triangulation,trilateration, 
practical astronomy, aerial photography, adjustment of instruments. Field pro- 
blems related to classwork and computer application to surveying problems. 

CE 319 Civil Engineering Laboratory Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: second semester junior status. Experiments and labora- 
tory investigations covering the fields of steel, concrete, soils, water quality and 
non-destructive testing. Emphasis placed on organization, representative 
sampling, testing technique, sources of error and presentation of data. 

Laboratory Fee 

CE 320 Civil Engineering Practice Credit, 1 semester hour 

Prerequisite: second semester junior or first semester senior status. 
Students are exposed to actual engineering projects by visiting an engineering 
office during the semester on a regular schedule. 

CE 401 Foundation Design and Construction Credit, 3 semester hours 
Prerequisite: CE 304 or consent of the instructor. Application of soil 
mechanics to foundation design, stability, settlement. Selection of foundation 
type— shallow footings, deep foundations, pile foundations, mat foundations. 
Subsurface exploration. 



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School of Engineering 



CE 402 Water Resources Engineering Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites; CE 306, CE 315. Study of principles of water re- 
sources engineering including surface and ground water hydrology. Design of 
water supply, flood control and hydroelectric reservoirs. Hydraulics and 
design of water supply distribution and diainage collection systems including 
pump and turbine design. Principles of probability concepts in the design of 
hydraulic structures. General review of water and pollution control laws. 

CE 403 City Planning Credit, 3 semester hours 

Engineering, social, economic, political and legal aspects of city 
planning. Emphasis placed on case studies of communities in Connecticut. 
Zoning. Principles and policies of redevelopment. 

CE 404 Sanitary Engineering Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: CE 306, CE 315. Study of physical, chemical and bio- 
logical aspects of water quality and pollution control. Study of unit processes 
and operations of water and waste water treatment including industrial waste 
and sludge processing. Design of water treatment and sewage treatment sys- 
tems including sludge treatment and incineration. 

CE 405 Indeterminate Structures Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: ME 307 or CE 312; IE 102, ME 204. The analysis of 
statically indeterminate structures. Topics include approximate methods, mo- 
ment distribution, conjugate beam, energy methods, influence lines and an in- 
troduction to matrix methods. 

CE 407 Contracts and Specifications Credit, 3 semester hours 

Principles of contract formation, execution and termination. Study of 
specifications and practice in their preparation. Other legal matters of impor- 
tance to engineers. 

CE 408 Steel Design and Construction Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: CE 317. Analysis, design and construction of steel 
structures. Topics include tension, compression and flexural members; connec- 
tions; members subjected to torsion; fabrication, erection and shop practice. 

CE 409 Concrete Design and Construction Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: CE 317. Analysis and design of reinforced concrete 
beams, columns, slabs, footings, retaining walls. Basic principles of prestressed 
and precast corrcrete. Fundamentals of engineering drawings. 

CE 410 Land Surveying Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: consent of instructor. A study of boundary control and 
legal aspects of land surveying, including deed research, evidence of boun- 
dary location, deed description and riparian rights. Theory of measurement 
and errors, position precision. 

CE 501 Senior Project Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: senior status. Supervised individual or group project. 
The project may be the preparation of a set of contract documents for the con- 
struction of a civil engineering facility, research work with a report, or a pro* 
ject approved by the faculty adviser. 



198 



Electrical Engineering 



CE 599 Independent Study Credit, 1 -3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: consent of instructor and chairman of department. Op- 
portunity for the student to explore an area of interest under the direction of a 
faculty member. Course must be initiated by the student, and have the ap- 
proval of the faculty adviser .and chairman. 



Department of Electrical 
Engineering 

Chairman: Professor Gerald J. Kirwin, Ph.D., Syracuse University. 

Associate Professors: Daniel O'Keefe, Ph.D., Worcester Polytechnic 
Institute; Stephen Grodzinsky, Ph.D., University of Illinois; Kantilal 
K. Surti, Ph.D., University of Connecticut. 

Assistant Professor: Darrell W. Homing, Ph.D., University of Illinois. 

Electrical engineering is fundamentally concerned with energy 
and information. The principles of electrical phenomena are applied to 
the generation, distribution and control of energy. Information sys- 
tems, including computers, radio and television communications sys- 
tems, as well as apparatus for data processing, are a result of the appli- 
cation of electrical phenomena to specific tasks. There are many ex- 
amples of these activities including the nuclear power plant, the high 
voltage transmission line, the automated manufacturing plant, the 
digital computer and the satellite communications system. 

The principal function of graduate electrical engineers is to design 
apparatus and systems. They often develop new concepts and pro- 
cedures by applying well-established design principles to new situa- 
tions or by the discovery of basic phenomena liaving immediate 
technological application. There are many instances in which a whole 
new technology has resulted from a successful research effort. The 
electronic hand calculator, for example, is the result of design and 
fabrication techniques that have been developed only within the recent 
past. The integrated circuitry in the hand calculator is equivalent to 
tens of thousands of discrete transistors. 

An undergraduate program in electrical engineering must 
prepare the student for a professional career that will extend over a 
time span in excess of 40 years after graduation. Consequently, in a 
field where new developments occur at a continuous and rapid rate, it 
is imperative that the new graduate be thoroughly trained in basic prin- 
ciples which do not change and which form the basis of electrical 



199 



School of Engineering 



engineering. The program of studies at the University of New Haven 
includes a balanced concentration on basic engineering analysis and 
design principles. Modern applications of these techniques are pre- 
sented in laboratory and design courses. Since the origins of engi- 
neering methods are based in the sciences of chemistry, mathema- 
tics and physics, courses in these areas are an important part of the 
program. 

The digital computer is of great importance in engineering for 
analysis and design. Electrical engineering students become compe- 
tent in the use of computers for numerical applications and optimizing 
engineering design. The computer is also studied as an element in 
a system where it is used to monitor and control complex industrial 
processes. 

Electrical engineering students have direct access to the depart- 
ment computer laboratory which presently includes a Digital Equip- 
ment Corporation DEC lab PDP 11/lOD computer system. 

Electrical engineering students should possess good analytical 
abilities including sound mathematical competence. They should also 
have a natural curiosity about the multitude of technical devices en- 
countered in everyday life, a willingness to learn the principles that 
make these devices possible and a desire to create new devices and 
methods of solving problems. 

The Electrical Engineering Department has an active student sec- 
tion of the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers (IEEE). This 
organization sponsors visiting lecturers and field trips to surrounding 
industrial sites. Eta Kappa Nu, the national honorary society for elec- 
trical engineers, has the Zeta Rho Chapter at the university to honor 
superior students and to» encourage high scholastic achievements. 



Requirements for the degree 
Bachelor of Science with a major in 
electrical engineering 

A total of 126 to 130 credits are required for the Bachelor of 
Science in Electrical Engineering degree. The freshman year curricu- 
lum is common to all engineering disciplines and has been stated 
previously. 

Required courses include the following: in mathematics. Calculus 
II, M 118; Calculus III, M 203; Differential Equations, M 204; and one 
mathematics elective in an advanced course; The Western Tradition in 
Literature II, E 202; Electromagnetism and Optics with laboratory, 
PH 205; Statics, CE 201; Dynamics, ME 204; Principles of Economics 
I, EC 133; and Engineering Economics, IE 204. 

The following electrical engineering courses are required: Basic 
Circuits/Numerical Methods, EE 201; Network Analysis I, EE 202; 
Electrical Engineering Laboratory I and II, EE 253 and EE 349; Net- 



200 



Electrical Engineering 



work Analysis II, EE 301; Electronics I and II, EE 347 and EE 348; 
Digital Systems I, EE 355; Electromagnetic Theory, EE 361; Systems 
Analysis, EE 302; Electromechanical Energy Conversion, EE 363; 
StatisticaJ Systems Analysis, EE 420; Electrical Engineering Labora- 
tory III, EE 453; and Electromagnetic Waves, EE 462. 

Electlves required for graduation are: one elective in physics, two 
electives from the humanities or social sciences, one free elective and 
four technical electives. 

Humanities or social science electives must be selected from 
American studies, art, economics, English, history, philosophy, poli- 
tical science, psychology, sociology or world music. Humanities or 
social science electives may not include technical courses, and must 
serve to broaden the student's cultural background. 

Technical electives must be approved by the department chair- 
man or the student's adviser. At least three of the technical electives 
must be electrical engineering courses. 

PREREQUISITES 

Students must complete the prerequisites for a course before reg- 
istering in that course. Waivers from prerequisite requirements must be 
obtained in writing from the department chairman. 



Courses in electrical engineering 

EE 201 Basic Circuits/Numerical Methods Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: M 117, concurrent registration in M 118, PH 150. 
Ideal circuit elements; resistance, capacitance, inductance; active devices; 
sources; resistive networks, voltage and current dividers; natural response of 
first- and second-order systems. 

EE 202 Network Analysis I Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: EE201, M 118. Continuation of EE201. Forced 
response, transfer functions, complete solutions of differential systems. Sinu- 
soidal steady state techniques. Power, energy, power factor, vars. Three phase 
power systems analysis. 

EE 253 Electrical Engineering Laboratory I Credit, 2 semester hours 

Laboratory exercises and projects include resistance, capacitance 
and inductance measurement, diode, transistor and oF)erational amplifier char- 
acteristics. Measurement of electrical parameters. Characteristics and appli- 
cations of basic electrical laboratory apparatus. Note: part-time students are 
charged for a standard three-semester -hour course. Laboratory Fee 

EE 301 Network Analysis II Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: EE 202, M 203. Properties of transfer functions; fre- 
quency response curves, bandwidth and quality factor. Mutual inductance 
and two port parameters. Power, energy and harmonic phenomena in 
polyphase systems. Fourier series and Fourier transform, ideal filter properties. 



201 



School of Engineering 



EE 302 Systems Analysis Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: EE301. Continuous and discrete signals, difference 
equations. State space description of systems. Tlie convolution sum and inte- 
gral. The Z transform. Frequency analysis of signals. 

EE 336 Electrical Engineering Systems Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: EE201. Single-phase and three-phase power system 
properties. Characteristics of rotating machines and transformers. Diodes, 
transistors and other solid-state devices; amplifying and wave-shaping circuits. 
Electrical instrumentation techniques. This course is intended for non-majors. 

EE 341 Digital Computer Techniques Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: M 118, EE 202. Numerical analysis techniques with 
applications to engineering problems. Design and execution of digital com- 
puter algorithms. Digital simulations of dynamic systems. 

EE 344 Electrical Machines Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: EE 202. Fields, forces, torques in magnetic systems. 
Theory, characteristics and applications of direct current and alternating cur- 
rent machines, including transformers and synchronous and induction 
machinery. 

EE 347-348 Electronics I and II Credit, 6 semester hours 

Prerequisite: EE 202. Principles and applications of electronic 
devices including diodes, rectifiers, transistors, FETs and integrated circuits. 
Device models, parasitic effects. Single and multistage power and voltage 
amplifiers, frequency response, design considerations. 

EE 349 Electrical Engineering Laboratory II Credit, 2 semester hours 
Prerequisite: EE 347. Laboratory exercises and projects. Measure- 
ment of diode, transistor and operational amplifier parameters. Amplifying, in- 
tegrating and oscillating circuits. Design of logic elements. Transformers and 
electromechanical systems. Part-time students are charged for a standard 
three-semester-hour course. Laboratory Fee 

EE 355-356 Digital Systems I and II Credit, 6 semester hours 

Fundamental concepts of digital systems. Boolean algebra and its ap- 
plication to logic design. Map and tabular techniques of minimization. Syn- 
chronous and asynchronous sequential systems analysis and design. Applica- 
tions to logic design problems of digital computers. 

EE 361 Electromagnetic Theory Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: M 203, PH 205. Basic electromagnetic theory in- 
cluding static fields of electric charges and the magnetic fields of steady elec- 
tric currents. Fundamental field laws. Maxwell's equations, scalar and vector 
potentials, Laplace's equation and boundary conditions. Magnetization, 
polarization, field plotting. 

EE 363 Electromechanical Energy Conversion Credit, 3 semester hours 
Prerequisites: EE 361 , M 204. Introduction to electromechanical de- 
vices, lumped parameter electromechanics; introduction to rotating 
machinery, equilibrium and stability, fields in moving matter; energy conver- 
sion dynamics. 



202 



Electrical Engineering 



EE 420 Statistical Systems Analysis Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: EE 301 . The elements of probability theory. Continuous 
and discrete random variables. Characteristic functions and central limit theo- 
rem. Stationary random processes and auto correlation. Power density spec- 
trum of a random process. 

EE 437 Industrial Power Systems Engineering Credit, 3 semester hours 
Prerequisite: EE 301 . Study of the components forming a power sys- 
tem, its economic operation; symmetrical components and sequence im- 
pedance in the study of faults and loan -flow studies. 

EE 438 Electric Power Transmission Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: EE 437. The fundamentals of electric generation, trans- 
mission and distribution. Transmission line analysis and performance, circle 
diagrams. Load-flow studies. Power system stability. 

EE 445 Communications Systems Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: EE301, EE 420. The analysis and design of com- 
munication systems. Signal analysis, transmission of signals, power density 
spectra, amplitude, frequency and pulse modulation. Performance of com- 
munications systems and signal to noise ratio. 

EE 446-447 Pulse and Digital Circuits I and II Credit, 6 semester hours 
Prerequisites: EE 301, EE 347. A study of circuits used for digital 
computers and pulse applications. Linear and non-linear waveshaping, digital 
logic circuits, switching circuits, multi-vibrators, voltage comparators, nega- 
tive resistance switching circuits, voltage and current sweep circuits. Emphasis 
in the second course on integrated circuit technology and special topics of cur- 
rent interest. 

EE 450-451 Analysis and Design of Active Networks I and II 

Credit, 6 semester hours 

Prerequisites: EE 301 , EE 347. Techniques in the analysis and design 

of active and passive networks. Synthesis of passive networks, the operational 

amplifier, second-order active networks. Analog, Butterworth and Chebyshev 

filters. Digital signal processing and additional selected topics. 

EE 453 Electrical Engineering Laboratory III Credit, 2 semester hours 
Prerequisite: senior standing in electrical engineering. Laboratory 
exercises and projects. This course typically includes work with digital cir- 
cuitry, analog circuitry, feedback controls, microwave devices. Note: Part- 
time students are charged for a standard three-semester-hour course. 

Laboratory Fee 

EE 455 Control Systems Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: EE 302. Analysis of systems employing feedback. Per- 
formance criteria including stability. Design of compensation networks. Tech- 
niques of root locus, Routh-Hurwitz, Bode and Nyquist. Introduction to 
modern control theory including the concept of state. 



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School of Engineering 



EE 462 Electromagnetic Waves Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: EE 361 . Electromagnetic wave propagation and reflec- 
tion in various structures, including coaxial, two wire and waveguide systems. 
Various modes of propagation in rectangular, circular and coaxial wave- 
guides. The dipole antenna. Smith chart techniques. 

EE 47 1 Computer Engineering I Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: EE 355. A study of the architecture and organization of 
the PDP-11 digital computer. Addressing modes, instruction set, assembler/ 
machine language, coding. Input/output programming, interrupt program- 
ming. Programming an A/D and D/A conversion unit. 

EE 472 Computer Engineering II Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: EE 471. Applications of computers to physical systems 
for monitor control functions. General interface design. Case studies may in- 
clude: synchronous motor transient studies, shock wave phenomena, dynamic 
chemical reaction monitoring and control, signal processing, FFT and digital 
filtering techniques, sampled data control system compensation techniques. 
Students must complete a project. 

EE 475 Microprocessor Systems Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: EE 355, EE471. A study of the techniques and 
methods of designing digital systems using microcomputer systems. Topics in- 
clude microcomputer assembly language, programming techniques, input/ 
output devices, memories, interfacing and analog -digital and digital -analog 
conversion. The course is structured around laboratory exercises. 

EE 500 Special Topics in Electrical Engineering 

Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: instructor's consent (may be repeated for credit). Open 

to seniors in electrical engineering. Special topics in the field of electrical 

engineering. Supervised independent study. Arranged to suit the interest and 

requirements of the student. 

EE 504 Laboratory Thesis Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: instructor's consent. Open to seniors in electrical engi- 
neering. Students must submit approved proposal. Advanced laboratory pro- 
blems. Students work on problems of their selection with the approval of the in- 
structor. 



204 



Industrial Engineering 

Department of Industrial 
Engineering 

Chairman: Associate Professor William S. Gere Jr., Ph.D., Carnegie- 
Mellon University. 

Professors: Edward T. George, D. Eng., Yale University; Alexis 
N. Sommers, Ph.D., Purdue University. 

Associate Professors: Joseph J. Arnold, M.S., Southern Connecticut 
State College; Francis J. Costello, M.S.M.E., New Jersey Institute of 
Technology; Roger G. Prey, Ph.D., Yale Graduate School; Ned B. 
Wilson Ph.D., Ohio State University. 

Assistant Professors: Frank M. Clifford, M.B.A., University of New 
Haven; Ronald A. Haberman, M.S.O.R., Florida Institute of Techno- 
logy; Ira H. Kleinfeld, Eng.Sc.D., Columbia University; Richard 
A. Montague, M.S. I.E., Columbia University. 

INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING 

The study of industrial engineering prepares a student for a suc- 
cessful career in manufacturing, research and service industries. Based 
on a broad engineering background, the professional program taken 
in the last two years offers a perspective which enables the graduate to 
cope with complex problem situations encountered in modern indus- 
try. Special attention is given to preparing the student for the intelligent 
use of computers in modem industrial practice. Upon satisfactory com- 
pletion of the prescribed four-year curriculum, graduates will receive 
the Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering. 

Students in the industrial engineering major maintain a student 
chapter of the American Institute of Industrial Engineers. The student 
chapter operates under its own management but is affiliated with the 
local senior chapter. Students often attend the local meetings of the 
professional chapter, developing their sense of professional identity. 

COMPUTER TECHNOLOGY 

The program in computer technology is designed to produce a 
graduate who has the ability to take control of a computer complex. 
Programming in several languages and the organization and associa- 
tion of computer machinery are treated in depth. A strong base in 
mathematics, physics and general business techniques and practices 
enables the graduate to work intelligently in either a business or engi- 
neering environment. Graduates are awarded the Bachelor of Science 
in computer technology. 



205 



School of Engineering 



Requirements for the degree 
Bachelor of Science with a major in 
industrial engineering 

A total of 128 to 132 credits are required for the Bachelor of 
Science degree in industrial engineering. The freshman year curricu- 
lum is common to all engineering disciplines, and has been stated 
previously. 

The industrial engineering major must complete 33 semester 
hours in specific industrial engineering courses. In addition to specific 
courses, the student majoring in industrial engineering must complete 
12 semester hours of course work, the specific nature of which will be 
determined in consultation with the student. The student may slant his 
course of study in one of three directions: 1) industrial management, 
2) operations research, 3) computer science. 

Required courses include the following: in mathematics, Calculus 
II and III, M 118 and M 203; Differential Equations, M 204, or Linear 
Algebra, M 231; and one mathematics elective which may be 
Probability Analysis, IE 347, or any 300- or 400-series mathematics 
course. 

Also required are Electromagnetism and Optics with Laboratory, 
PH205; Statics, CE201; The Western Tradition in Literature II, 
E 202; Strength of Materials I, CE 202; Dynamics, ME 204; Engi- 
neering Graphics, ME 101; and an elective in physics. 

Economics courses are required as follows: Principles of Econo- 
mics I, EC 133; and Economics of Labor Relations, EC 350. In elec- 
trical engineering, students must take the following courses: Basic 
Circuits/Numerical Methods, EE 201; and Electrical Engineering 
Systems, EE 336. 

Industrial engineering courses are required as follows: Engineer- 
ing Economics, IE 204; Advanced FORTRAN Programming, IE 224; 
Work Analysis, IE 243; Statistical Analysis, IE 346; Management 
Theory, IE 214; Production Control, IE 234; Operations Research, 
IE 502; Cost Control, IE 233; Facilities Planning, IE 443; and Senior 
Laboratory Project, IE 504. 

Electives are required as follows: four technical electives, one free 
elective and two electives from the humanities or the social sciences. 
Technical electives must be selected with consultation of the adviser 
and approval of the department chairman. Generally, technical elec- 
tives must be junior- or senior-level courses in the areas of engineering, 
mathematics or physics. 

REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MINOR 

A total of 18 semester hours in the industrial engineering disci- 
pline is required for the minor. These courses must be taken: Introduc- 
tion to Computers: FORTRAN, IE 102; Engineering Economics, 
IE 204; Work Analysis, IE 243; Production Control, IE 234; Cost 



206 



Industrial Engineering 



Control, IE 233; and Facilities Planning, IE 443. 

Engineering majors may substitute other industrial engineering 
courses for a minor. Prerequisites for these courses must be met by all 
students pursuing the minor. 



Requirements for the degree 
Bachelor of Science with a major in 
computer technology 

A total of 124 to 130 semester hours is required for the Bachelor 
of Science in computer technology. The freshman year curriculum in 
computer technology is not the same as most other engineering disci- 
plines, and is included in the following description of required courses. 

Majors in computer technology are required to complete 39 se- 
mester hours of work in courses that are specifically related to com- 
puter technology. In addition to the above, the student is required to 
complete 18 semester hours in the industrial engineering discipline. 

Required courses include the following: Pre-Calculus Mathe- 
matics, M 115, unless the student has sufficient preparation to be 
placed directly into Calculus I; Calculus I and II, M 117 and M 118; 
Composition, E 105; Composition and Literature, E 110; Writing for 
Business and Industry, E 220; History of Science, HS 121; Engineer- 
ing Graphics, ME 101; and Introduction to Psychology, P 111. 

Physical education I and II, PE 111 and PE 112, are required 
courses for which no credit is given. Leisure Living, PE 100, may be 
substituted for PE 111 and PE 112 for three-semester -hours' credit. 

Two physics courses are required: Mechanics, Heat and Waves 
with Laboratory, PH 150; and Electromagnetism and Optics with Lab- 
oratory, PH 205. Two electrical engineering courses are required: 
Digital Systems I, EE 355 and an elective EE course. Two economics 
courses are required: Principles of Economics I, EC 133; and either 
Principles of Economics II, EC 134, or Economics of Labor Relations, 
EC 350. 

The following industrial engineering courses must be taken: Intro- 
duction to Computers: COBOL, IE 105; Advanced COBOL Program- 
ming, IE 225; Introduction to Computers: FORTRAN, IE 102; Ad- 
vanced FORTRAN Programming, IE 224; Management Theory, 
IE 214; Statistical Analysis, IE 346; Engineering Economics, IE 204; 
Cost Control, IE 233; Production Control, IE 234; PL/1, IE 332; Ter- 
minal and Remote Job Entry Systems, IE 231; Assembler Language, 
IE 334; and Operating Systems/Hardware Operation, IE 336. 

Further industrial engineering requirements are: Operations 
Research, IE 502; Simulations and Applications, IE 335; Systems 
Analysis, IE 508; and Senior Laboratory Project, IE 504. 

Elective courses are required as follows: four restricted electives, 
one free elective, and three electives from the humanities or the social 
sciences. 



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School of Engineering 



REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MINOR 

Students may satisfy requirements for the minor in computer tech- 
nology by completing 18 semester hours as follow: Introduction to 
Computers: FORTRAN,- IE 102; Advanced FORTRAN Programming, 
IE 224; Advanced COBOL Programming, IE 225; Assembler 
Language, IE 334; Operating Systems/Hardware Operation, IE 336; 
and Terminal and Remote Job Entry Systems, IE 231. 

Other computer courses may be substituted by engineering ma-, 
jors who wish a minor in computer technology. Prerequisites for the 
courses must be met by all students pursuing the minor. 



Courses in industrial engineering 

IE 102 Introduction to Computers: FORTRAN Credit, 3 semester hours 
Prerequisite: M 109 or equivalent. An introductory course in com- 
puters and FORTRAN for engineering and science students. The student is 
taught the basics of the FORTRAN language. The roles of problem analysis, 
program analysis and programming techniques are presented. Several pro- 
blems are programmed and debugged by the student and run on the campus 
computer facility. Laboratory Fee 

IE 104 Computer Systems Design Credit, 3 semester hours 

Introduction to methods of evaluating corporate computer facility 
needs as a result of defined job type and job mix. Tecfmiques are examined for 
effective determination of vendor offerings in terms of hardware and software 
capabilities to accommodate corporate needs. 

IE 105 Introduction to Computers: COBOL Credit, 3 serpester hours 

Prerequisite: M 109 or equivalent. An introductory course in the ap- 
plication of the computer to the needs of today's society for business, social 
science and art students. Student use of data processing facilities of campus 
computer center, problem solving, logic theory and the understanding of soft- 
ware packages are put into practice. Students learn how to develop flow 
charts and write and debug programs in COBOL. Laboratory Fee 

IE 106 Safety Organization and Management Credit, 3 semester hours 
Prerequisite: Pill. History and development of safety movement, 
nature and extent of problem, development of workmen's compensation, 
development of safety program, cost analysis techniques, locating and defin- 
ing accident sources, analysis of the human element, employee training, 
medical service and facilities and the what and how of the Occupational Safety 
and Health Act. 

IE 107 Introduction to Data Processing Credit, 3 semester hours 

Introduction to the concepts, capabilities and limitations of electronic 
data processing. Use of network systems, software packages and computer 
services. Project oriented; no programming required. (Not to be taken for 
credit by computer techinology majors.) 



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IE 1 19 Industrial Safety and Hygiene Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: IE 214 or MG 125. Not to be taken by students majoring 
in occupational safety and health. A basic course in industrial accident pre- 
vention and industrial hygiene covering: managerial accident prevention func- 
tions and responsibilities; injury data development, usage and validity; 
machine guarding techniques and guard development including point-of- 
operation drives; personal protective equipment; fire prevention and control 
including flammable solvents, dusts and their characteristics; electrical 
hazards; hand tools, power and manual; employee training; communications; 
hazard analysis; accident investigation. Industrial hygiene problems caused by 
solvents, dusts, noise and radiation are studied, as well as regulatory bodies, 
laws and catastrophe hazards. 

IE 201 Accident Conditions and Controls Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: IE 106. Mechanical hazards, machine and equipment 

guarding, boilers and pressure vessels, structural hazards, materials handling 

hazards and equipment use, electrical hazards, personal protective equipment. 

IE 204 Engineering Economics Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: M 116 or M 117. A quantitative analysis of applied 
economics in engineering practice; the economy study for comparing alter- 
natives; interest formulae; quantitative methods of comparing alternatives; in- 
tangible considerations; selection and replacement economy for machines and 
structures; break-even and minimum cost points; depreciation; relationship of 
accounting to \he economy shady; review of current industrial practices. Pro- 
motes logical decisions through the consideration of alternative courses of 
action. 

IE 214 Management Theory Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: junior or senior status. Provides insight into the elements 
of the managerial process and develops a rational synthesis of the mass of 
detail comprising the subject matter of management. Focusing largely upon 
the complex problems of top- and middle-level management, this course inves- 
tigates what managers do under given circumstances, yet stresses the on- 
going activities of management as part of an integrated, continuous process. 

IE 216 Elements of Industrial Hygiene Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: IE 106, PH 103, PH 104, CH 103. Analysis of toxic 
substances and tiieir effect on tiie human body. Analysis and effect of chemical 
hazards, physical hazards of electromagnetic and ionizing radiation, abnormal 
temperahare and pressure, noise, ultrasonic and low-frequency vibration; 
sampling techniques including detector tubes, particulate sampling, noise 
measurement and 'radiation detection; governmental and industrial hygiene 
standard codes. 

IE 217 Occupational Safety and Health Legal Standards 

Credit, 3 semester hours 
Prerequisites: IE 106, IE 201 . All aspects of the legal constraints appli- 
cable to the occupational safety field are examined. Included are OSHA, 
federal laws not under OSHA jurisdiction, selected state legislation, current 
and pending product liability laws, environmental protection laws and fire 
safety codes. Consideration will be made for emphasizing particular legal 
areas as requested. 



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IE 223 Personnel Administration Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: IE 214 or MG 125. Provides a foundation in fundamen- 
tal concepts and a general knowledge of techniques in the administration of 
personnel relations. The nature of personnel administration, the handling of 
personnel problems, employee attitudes and morale. Techniques of personnel 
administration: recruitment, interviews, placement, training, employee rating, 
as well as wage policies and administration. In order to secure breadth and 
depth in the approach to personnel problems, simple case studies are used at 
appropriate points throughout the course. 

IE 224 Advanced FORTRAN Programming Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: IE 102 and M 115. Introduces the student to advanced 
FORTRAN programming and encourages student use of the campus com- 
puter facility and its peripheral devices. Various typical engineering and scien- 
tific computer applications are discussed and demonstrated. Problem solving 
innovations are presented. Laboratory Fee 

IE 225 Advanced COBOL Programming Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: IE 105. Introduces the student to advanced techniques 
in programming and debugging programs written in COBOL for the campus 
computer. Various typical systems, analyses and applications are discussed 
and demonstrated. Laboratory Fee 

IE 231 Terminal and Remote Job Entry Systems Credit, 3 semester hours 
Prerequisite: IE 102 or IE 105. Introduction to the philosophy of ter- 
minal usage and remote job entry systems. Appropriate development of con- 
trol, protection and integrity of programs and files accessible by a multitude of 
users. Review of data communications network. The BASIC language is 
introduced. Laboratory Fee 

IE 233 Cost Control Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: M 115. Basic analysis of cost control techniques. De- 
signed to give members of the management team the underlying rudiments of 
cost control systems they will be using and by which they will be measured and 
controlled. Theory of standard costs, flexible budgeting and overhead handl- 
ing techniques emphasized by analytical problem solution. 

IE 234 Production Control Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: IE 214 or MG 125, M 115. The basic principles that 
govern production control in an industrial plant. These principles are worked 
out in the problems of procuring and controlling materials, in planning, 
routing, scheduling and dispatching. Familiarizes the student with present and 
new methods used in this field including O.R. techniques. 

IE 243 Work Analysis Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: M 115. An introductory course in motion analysis, 
methods analysis and work measurement. Motion and methods analysis tech- 
niques including the principles of motion economy, process analysis charting, 
operations analysis, activity analysis and work design layout analysis. Students 
are required to design a work place project which will be filmed on closed- 
circuit television for analysis. Work measurement includes an introduction to 
time study fundamentals and predetermined time systems. Laboratory Fee 



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IE 320 Operating Systems Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: IE 102 or IE 105, IE 336. Introduction to operating 
systems, job control language and general structure of operating systems. 
Priority control structure and input/output routines with interrupt level and 
cycle-stealing philosophy also included. Laboratory Fee 

IE 325 APL/BASIC/RPG Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: IE 231. Exposure to the use of languages developed 
specifically for terminal use in an attempt to acquaint the student with instan- 
taneous programming and problem solving via a centralized computer facility. 

Laboratory Fee 

IE 332 PL/1 Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: IE 224 or IE 225. Development of the use of PL/1, a 

combination business -oriented and scientific/engineering-oriented, high-level 

computer language. Laboratory Fee 

IE 334 Assembler Language Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: IE 224 or IE 225. Description of the functional charac- 
teristics of a computer main storage and peripheral unit structure along with 
the monitoring system control function via the use of the Assembler language. 

Laboratory Fee 

IE 335 Simulations and Applications Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: IE 224. Evaluation of mathematical modeling of a system 
G3usiness or scientific/engineering oriented) geared toward program simula- 
tion. Canned simulation programs (e.g.. Business Games, GASP, GPSS) will 
be evaluated and run. Laboratory Fee 

IE 336 Hardware Operation Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: IE 224 or IE 225. Hands-on computer operation of pro- 
grams written by the student. Use of all I/O devices will be included along with 
description of disk monitoring system control. Laboratory Fee 

IE 344 Advanced Work Analysis Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: IE 243. A course extending the principles introduced in 
the prerequisite course including the development of standard data systems, 
formula construction in standard data, methods-time-measurement and master 
standard data predetermined time system, work sampling, standards on in- 
direct work, wage payment plans and the use of closed -circuit television as a 
methods training tool. Laboratory Fee 

IE 346 Statistical Analysis Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: M 1 18. Provides an introduction to the application of sta- 
tistical techniques to industrial and engineering problems, probability and 
distribution theory, measures of central tendency and dispersion in relation to 
population and samples, as well as applications of algebraic methods in in- 
dustrial practice, including advanced statistical methods. Special sections are 
offered for students in the social sciences, without the calculus prerequisite. 



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IE 347 Probability Analysis Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: OA 216 or IE 346. Develops the theory of probability 
and related applications. Introduces such relevant areas as: combinations and 
permutations, probability space, law of large numbers, random variables, con- 
ditional probability, Bayes's Theory, Markov chains and stochastic processes. 

IE 348 Manufactuiing Processes Credit, 3 semester hours 

Mill and manufacturing processes. The casting of metals, pattern mak- 
ing and mold preparing. Fabricating, metal cutting and welding. Demonstra- 
tions, laboratory and inspection trips to local manufacturing plants. 

IE 420 Computer Facilities Design Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: IE 233, IE 243, IE 502. Introduction to the design and 
evaluation of computer installations and physical utilization. Analysis techni- 
ques including facilities layout, work flow, environmental design and human 
factors are utilized in the development of typical computer installations. 

Laboratory Fee 

IE 436 Quality Control Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: IE 346. Economics of quality control; modern methods 
used by industry to achieve quality of product; preventing defects; organizing 
for quality; locating chronic sources of trouble; coordinating specifications, 
manufacturing and inspection; measuring process capability; using inspection 
data to regulate manufacturing processes; control charts; selection of modern 
sampling plans. 

IE 443 Facilities Planning Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: IE 243, IE 204. Factors in plant location, design and 
layout of equipment. The basic principles of obtaining information essential for 
carrying out such investigations. Survey of such practices as material han- 
dling, storage and storeroom maintenance and use of service departments in 
modern factories. Laboratory Fee 

IE 502 Operations Research Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: OA 216 or IE 346. The operations research is oriented 
to various mathematical and near-mathematical methods for getting answers to 
certain kinds of business problems. Simulation including Monte Carlo, queu- 
ing, the Flood method for assigning jobs, the transportation method and linear 
programming including the simplex method with both algebraic solutions and 
tableaus. 

IE 504 Senior Laboratory Project Credit, 3 or 4 semester hours 

Prerequisite: senior I.E. status. Advanced laboratory testing and 
special problems. The student works on problems of his own selection which 
have been outlined by him and have received approval. They may be in the 
form of a semester thesis or a series of original experiments. 

IE 507 Systems Analysis (General) Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: junior status. Presents the analytical and conceptual 
techniques upon which systems analysis and development is based, and appli- 
cations to nonbusiness as well as business operations. Development of case 
studies and their applications independently oriented to the student's major 
area of interest. 



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IE 508 Systems Analysis (Business and Engineering) 

Credit, 3 semester hours 
Prerequisites: IE 214 or MG 125, M 115. Presents the analytical and 
conceptual techniques upon which systems analysis and development is 
based, and applications to business and industrial fields. Development of case 
studies and their applications independently oriented to the student's major 
area of interest. 

IE 510 Business Games Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: IE 214 or MG 125; QA 216 or IE 346. The business 
qames area gives the student the opportunity to correlate his entire course of 
study in a management simulation framework. These training games make use 
of simulation models that explore specific management areas in depth. Opera- 
tions research techniques of scientific management are developed. 



Department of Mechanical 
Engineering and Materials 
Engineering 

Chairman: Associate Professor, Richard J. Greet, Ph.D., Harvard Uni- 
versity. 

Professors: Konstantine C. Lambrakis, Ph.D., Rensselaer Polytechnic 
Institute; Thomas C. Warner Jr., M.S., Massachusetts Institute 
of Technology, Professional Engineer, Connecticut. 

Associate Professors: Stephen M. Ross, Ph.D., The Johns Hopkins 
University; Buddy B. Saleeby, Ph.D., Northwestern University. 

Assistant Professor: John Sarris, Ph.D., Tufts University. 

MECHANICAL ENGINEERING 

The Department of Mechanical Engineering has a long history of 
success in producing outstanding graduates in the field of thermal 
sciences, fluids and design. To insure that graduates will continue to 
distinguish themselves in either graduate school or the practice of 
engineering, the department places emphasis on the scientific founda- 
tion of the curriculum and on the breadth and scope of the professional 
courses. Implicit in this emphasis is a demand for a high level of maturi- 
ty and flexibility on the part of the student. 

The rapid advances in science and technology reguire that 
mechanical engineers, as generalists among engineers, not only have a 



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thorough understanding of basic scientific principles, but also have an 
appreciation of human values and an awareness of the effects of their 
contribution to the social, professional, economic and ecological 
climate in which they work. 

Several options for concentration at the senior year are available 
for a student to pursue. At that level, restricted elective courses may be 
selected, with the help of the student's faculty adviser, which offer the 
opportunity for further learning in areas such as fluids, energy, design, 
heat transfer, numerical analysis and computers, aerospace sciences 
and control systems. Plans to extend the curriculum to incorporate 
studies in nuclear and chemical engineering are under consideration. 

Exceptional students having an overall average of 3.5 or better 
may join the Delta Zeta Chapter of Pi Tau Sigma Honorary Fraternity 
which provides the opportunity for closer relations with the faculty and 
other prominent individuals in the field for the purpose of further pro- 
fessional development, involvement in faculty research and varied 
social and intellectual activities. 

Membership in the American Society of Mechanical Engineers 
student section is open to all mechanical engineering students of good 
standing, and provides the opportunity for field trips to local industrial 
establishments, social activities and reading of interesting professional 
literature. 



MATERIALS ENGINEERING 

The performance of virtually every electrical, mechanical and 
structural device is limited ultimately by the materials from which it is 
made. The materials engineer is the expert on materials selection who 
must weigh the relative merits of metals against plastics, and specify 
materials for everything from ceramic magnets to aerospace composite 
fiber materials. The materials engineer is also the controller of materials 
processing during manufacture. This might include such diverse speci- 
alities as powder metallurgy, plastic extrusion, metal heat treatment 
and vapor deposition, to name but a few fabrication techniques. 

The Bachelor of Science degree program in materials engineer- 
ing provides a broad core curriculum to develop an understanding of 
the fundamental principles common to all materials. It also incor- 
porates elective courses to enable the student to specialize in a par- 
ticular materials engineering field. 

A student chapter of the American Society for Metals permits 
students to keep abreast of the professional developments in materials. 



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Requirements for the degree 
Bachelor of Science with a major in 
mechanical engineering 

A total of 131 to 134 semester hours of credit is required for the 
Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering. The freshman year 
curriculum is the same core program as most other engineering disci- 
plines and has been stated previously. 

Requirements for the second, third and forth years are the follow- 
ing: m mathematics, Calculus II and III, M 1 18 and M 203; Differential 
Equations, M 204; and one mathematics elective. In basic science: 
Electromagnetism and Optics with Laboratory, PH 205; and one 
science elective. 

In humanities: Principles of Economics I, EC 133; one literature 
elective; and two additional humanities electives. In general engineer- 
ing: Statics, CE 201; Strength of Materials I, CE 202; Basic Circuits/ 
Numerical Methods, EE 201; Electrical Engineering Systems, EE 336; 
Engineering Economics, IE 204; and Engineering Materials, MT 200. 

Mechanical engineering requirements are the following: Engi- 
neering Graphics, ME 101; Dynamics, ME 204; Thermodynamics I 
and II, ME 301 and ME 302; Strength of Materials II, ME 307; 
Machine Elements, ME 311; either Mechanical Design, ME 312, or In- 
troduction to Gas Dynamics, ME 322; Mechanical Engineering Lab- 
oratories I and II, ME 315 and ME 415; Mechanics of Vibration, 
ME 344; Heat and Mass Transfer, ME 404; Turbomachmery, 
ME 406; three technical electives; and one free elective. 



Requirements for the degree 
Bachelor of Science with a major in 
materials engineering 

The Bachelor of Science in Materials Engineering requires 127 to 
131 semester hours of credit for completion. The freshman year cur- 
riculum is the same as for most engineering programs and has been 
stated previously. 

Requirements for the second, third and forth years are the follow- 
ing: m mathematics. Calculus II and III, M 118 and M 203; Differential 
Equations, M 204. In basic science: Electromagnetism and Optics with 
Laboratory, PH 205; one chemistry elective; and one additional 
science laboratory. 

In humanities: Principles of Economics I, EC 133; one literature 
elective; and two additional humanities electives. In general engi- 
neering: Statics, CE 201; Strength of Materials, I, CE 202; Basic Cir- 
cuits/Numerical Methods, EE201; Electrical Engineering Systems, 
EE 336; Engineering Economics, IE 204; Engineering Graphics, 



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ME 101; Dynamics, ME 204; and Thermodynamics I, ME 301. 

Materials engineering requirements are the following; Physical 
Metallurgy, MT 219; Electronic Materials, MT 220; Mechanical 
Behavior of Materials, MT 304; Materials LalDoratory, MT 310; Non- 
ferrous Metallurgy, MT331; Steels and Their Heat Treatment, 
MT 342; Research Project, MT 500; two materials electives; three 
technical electives; and one free elective. 



Courses in engineering science 

ES 103 Technology in Modern Society Credit, 3 semester hours 

Scientific and technological developments and their implications for 
the future of society. Prospects and problems in communications, energy 
sources, automation, transportation and other technologies. Use and control of 
technological resources for public benefit. 

ES 107 Introduction to Engineering Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: M 115 (may be taken concurrently). Overview of the 
problems, perspectives and methods of the engineering profession. Modeling 
of real world problems for purposes of optimization, decision making and 
design. Practical techniques of problem formulation and analysis. 



Courses in mechanical engineering 

ME 101 Engineering Graphics Credit, 3 semester hours 

An introduction to the principles and techniques of graphic com- 
munication. Fundamentals of orthographic projections; sections; applied geo- 
metry; auxiliary 'views; analysis of point, line and plane relationships; detail and 
assembly drawing of simple machine parts. 

ME 102 Engineering Drawing and Design Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: ME 101. For tecfinical students and draftsmen, cover- 
ing layout of assembly drawings; detailing of their parts, properly dimen- 
sioned, for interchangeable manufacture; use of ASA tables of metal fits for 
machine parts; use of threads and fasteners with the use of tolerances and 
limits. 

ME 204 Dynamics Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: CE 201 or CE 205, M 1 18 (M 118 may be taken con- 
currently). Kinematics and dynamics of particles and rigid bodies with em- 
phasis on two dimensional problems. Vector representation of motion in rec- 
tangular, polar and natural coordinates. Impulse-momentum and work-energy 
theorems. Rigid bodies in translation, rotation and general plane motion. 

ME 301 Thermodynamics I Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: M 118. Classical thermodynamics treatment of first 

and second laws. Thermal and caloric equations of state. Closed and open 



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Mechanical and Materials Engineering 



systenis, and steady flow processes. Absolute temperature, entropy, combined 
first and second laws. Introduction to statistical thermodynamics; particle 
distributions, statistical concept of entropy, and relation to macroscopic pro- 
perties. 

ME 302 Thermodynamics II Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: ME 301 , M 203 (M 203 may be taken concurrently). 
Extensions and applications of first and second laws; availability, combustion 
process, phase and chemical equilibrium, ideal gas mixtures. Maxwell's rela- 
tions. Steam power and refrigeration cycles. Internal combustion engine and 
gas turbine cycles. Irreversible thermodynamics. 

ME 307 Strength of Materials II Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: CE 202. Elastic and plastic behavior of structural 
elements such as beams, columns and shafts under direct and combined 
loadmg. Ultimate strength design, theory of failure, composite member design 
and an introduction to statistically indeterminate structures. 

ME 311 Machine Elements Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: CE 202. Analysis and design of machine elements to 
meet specified operating conditions. Stresses, deformations and other factors 
in design of machine parts. Application to machine elements such as joints, 
shafts, gears, couplings, brakes, clutches and flexible power-transmitting 
elements. 

ME 312 Mechanical Design Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: ME 307 or instructor's consent. Continuation of 
ME 311. Design projects, selected individually, developed by the student. 

ME 315 Mechanical Engineering Laboratory I Credit, 2 semester hours 
Prerequisites: CE 202, ME 204. Students conduct selected tests in 
the fields of mechanics of materials and vibrations. Emphasis placed on organi- 
zation of the experiment, measurement techniques, sources of error and 
organization of the report. Students are required to design, conduct and pre- 
sent one experiment of their own. Note: Part-time students are charged for a 
standard three-semester-hour course. Laboratory Fee 

ME 321 Fluid Mechanics Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: ME 204, M 203. Fluid kinematics; continuity equa- 
tion, vector operations. Momentum equation for frictionless flow; Bernouli 
equation with applications. Irrotational flow; velocity potential, Laplace's equa- 
tion, dynamic pressure and lift. Steam function for incompressible flows. Rota- 
tional flows; vorticity, circulation, lifl and drag. Integral momentum analysis. 
Navier Stokes equation; stress tensor. Newtonian fluid. Boundary layer ap- 
proximations. 

ME 322 Introduction to Gas Dynamics Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: ME 302, ME 321 (ME 321 may be taken concur- 
rently). Compressible fluid flow wifli emphasis on one-dimensional ducted 
steady flows with heat transfer, frictional effects, shock waves and combined 
effects. Introductory considerations of two- and three- dimensional flows. Oc- 
casional demonstration will accompany \he lectures. 



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ME 335 Tool Design Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: CE 201, ME 124 (M 124 may be taken concurrently). 
Basic techniques of tool design, methods analysis, drill jig design, tolerances 
and allowances, cutting tools, die design, gauges and fixtures. 

ME 336 Tool Engineering Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: ME 335 or instructor's consent. A continuation of 
ME 335 with emphasis on economics, estimating and process planning. 
Students design projects requiring the complete planning and designing 
necessary to manufacture machine parts. 

ME 343 Mechanisms Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: ME 204. Graphic and analytical methods for deter- 
mining displacements, velocities and accelerations of machine components. 
Application to simple mechanisms such as linkages, cams, gears. 

ME 344 Mechanics of Vibration Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: ME 204. The mathematical relationships necessary for 
the solution of problems involving the vibration of lumped and continuous 
systems; damping; free and forced motion; resonance, isolation; energy 
methods; balancing; single, two and multiple degrees of freedom; vibration 
measurement. 

ME 401 Mechanical Systems Analysis Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: ME 204, M 204. Dynamic systems and their charac- 
teristics. Analogy of electrical, mechanical and other systems. Mixed systems; 
dimensional analysis; design considerations. 

ME 403 Introduction to Flight Propulsion Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: ME 322, instructor's consent. A senior course de- 
signed for those students who intend to work or pursue further studies in the 
aerospace field. Among the topics covered are: detonation and deflagration, 
introductory one-dimensional non-steady gas flows, basic concepts of turbo- 
machinery and survey of the contemporary propulsive devices. Shock tubes, 
supersonic wind tunnels and flame propagation demonstrations will accom- 
pany the lectures. 

ME 404 Heat and Mass Transfer Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: ME 302, ME 321, some knowledge of differential 
equations (ME 321 may be taken concurrently). Conduction in solids, solution 
of multi -dimensional conduction problems, unsteady conduction, radiation, 
boundary layer and convection. Introduction to mass transfer. The lectures will 
include occasional demonstrations of convection, radiation, heat exchangers. 

ME 405 Advanced Mechanical Design Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: ME 321 . Selected and advanced topics related to the 
design of machine elements such as hydrodynamic theory of lubrication and 
principles of hydraulic machines with application to hydraulic couplings. 

ME 406 Turbomachinery Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: ME 302, ME 321. Review of basic thermodynamics 

and fluid mechanics. Dimensional analysis. Specific speed. Classification of 

turbomachines. Cavitation. Losses. Definitions of efficiency. Theories of turbo- 



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Mechanical and Materials Engineering 



machines. Design considerations for stator blades and rotor blades. Computer- 
aided design. 

ME 407 Solar Energy Thermal Processes Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: ME 321, ME 404 (concurrently). Introduction to the 
fundamentals of solar energy thermal processes including solar radiation, flat 
plate and focusing collectors, energy storage, hot water, heating, cooling and 
auxiliary system components. Emphasis on the design and evaluation of 
systems as they pertain to commercial and residential buildings. 

ME 408 Advanced Dynamics Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: ME 204, M 204. Plane and spatial motion of particles 
and rigid bodies, inertia tensor, relative motion, gyroscopes, central force mo- 
tion, Lagrangian and Hamiltonian methods. 

ME 410-41 1 Introduction to Nuclear Engineering I and II 

Credit, 6 semester hours 
Prerequisite: M 204. The fundamental scientific and engineering 
principles of nuclear reactor systems. Reactor design and behavior related to 
fission process, its associated radiations and engineering principles. 

ME 415 Mechanical Engineering Laboratory II Credit, 2 semester hours 
Prerequisites: ME 302, ME 321, ME 404. A survey of experiments 
and laboratory investigations covering the areas of fluid mechanics, thermo- 
dynamics, heat transfer and gas dynamics. Note: Part-time students are 
charged for a standard three-semester-hour course. Laboratory Fee 

ME 512 Senior Seminar Credit, 3 semester hours 

Open to seniors with chairman's approval. Individual oral presenta- 
tions by students of material researched on a theme selected by students and 
faculty at the beginning of the term. 

ME 599 Independent Study 

Credit, 1-3 semester hours per semester with a maximum of 12 
Prerequisites: consent of faculty supervisor and approval of depart- 
ment chairman. Independent study provides an opportunity for the student to 
explore an area of special interest under faculty supervision. 



Courses in materials engineering 

MT 200 Engineering Materials Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: CH 103. A study of the properties of the principal engi- 
neering materials of modern techinology: steels and nonferrous alloys and their 
heat treatment, concrete, wood, ceramics and plastics. Gives engineers suffi- 
cient background to aid them in selecting materials and setting specifications. 

MT 219 Physical Metallurgy Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: CH 105. Introduction to the relationships between 
atomic structure and macroscopic properties such as mechanical strength and 
ductility. Atomic bonding,' crystallography, phase equilibrium and phase 
transformations are among the topics considered. 



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School of Engineering 



MT 220 Electronic Materials Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: PH 205. Study of transport and rearrangement of 
charge to determine electric and magnetic properties of solids. Semiconductors, 
superconductors and magnetic materials are among the topics considered. 

MT 301 Welding Metallurgy Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: MT 219. Study of welding and brazing procedures of 
ferrous and nonferrous alloys, with consideration of macro and microstruc- 
tures of welded members. 

MT 302 Polymeric Materials Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: CH 105. Chemistry and physical properties of rubber 
and plastic materials. Consideration of both fundamental principles and 
engineering applications. 

MT 304 Mechanical Behavior of Materials Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: MT 219. Detailed study of elastic and plastic deforma- 
tion of materials at room temperature and elevated temperatures. Dislocation 
theory and microplasticity models considered. 

MT 310 Materials Laboratory Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: MT 219. Laboratory documentation of the effects of 
heat treatment in annealing and hardening both ferrous and nonferrous 
materials. Microscopic observation and photography. Other experiments in 
materials engineering. i- 

MT 324 Nuclear Metallurgy Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: MT219. Consideration of nuclear reactors, the pro- 
duction and fabrication of metals and alloys used as reactor components, non- 
destructive testing and radiation damage of materials. 

MT 33 1 Nonferrous Metallurgy Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: MT 219. The physical metallurgy of aluminum, copper, 
magnesium and other nonferrous metals. Alloying, fabrication and considera- 
tion of materials properties which make nonferrous metals competitive with 
steels. 

MT 342 Steels and Their Heat Treatment Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: MT 219. Fundamentals of ferrous physical metallurgy 
such as iron-carbon phase diagram, transformation diagrams, hardenability 
and the effects of alloying elements. Heat treating discussed in terms of 
resulting microstructures and physical properties. 

MT 400 Materials Reactions Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: MT 219. Consideration of chemical reactions in the li- 
quid and solid state of importance to the field of materials engineering. Topics 
to include extractive metallurgy, internal oxidation, surface treatment and 
recycling of secondary materials. 



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Mechanical and Materials Engineering 



MT 401 Materials Analysis Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: M 204 (may be taken concurrently), MT 219. Mathe- 
matical treatment of selected topics of diffusion, phase transformations and 
mechanical and electrical properties of materials. 

MT 500 Research Project Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisites: MT331, MT 342, senior status. An independent 
design, theoretical analysis or laboratory investigation, chosen by the student 
and approved by the chairman of the department. The work is performed by 
the student with frequent critiques by a faculty member. 

MT 599 Independent Study 

Credit, 1-3 semester hours per semester with a maximum of 12 
Prerequisites: consent of faculty supervisor and approval of depart- 
ment chairman. Independent study provides an opportunity for the student to 
explore an area of special interest under faculty supervision. 



221 



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s^ 






School of Professional Studies and Continuing Education 



Bachelor of Science degree programs are offered in biology; 
business administration; business data processing; business economics; 
chemistry; civil engineering; communication; computer technology; 
criminal justice— administration; criminal justice— corrections; criminal 
justice— forensic science; electrical engineering; environmental 
studies; finance; financial accounting; fire science administration; fire 
science technology; hotel management, tourism and travel; industrial 
engineering; institutional food service administration; international 
business; management science; managerial accounting; marketing; 
materials engineering; mechanical engineering; occupational safety 
and health; operations management; personnel management; physics; 
public administration; and retailing. 

The Modular program is a specialized program offered by UNH 
which awards, when completed, an Associate in Science degree in 
business administration. This accelerated program allows participating 
students to complete the A.S. degree reguirements in twenty -three 
months. For additional information, all interested individuals should 
contact the Division of Evening Studies. 

Students may also enroll in a nondegree program for personal 
enrichment. 

Most courses offered by the Division of Evening Studies, except 
laboratory and certain four-semester-hour courses, meet from 7 to 
9:45, one evening a week. The university is open Monday through 
Saturday. 

A student may carry as few as two semester hours or as many as 
eleven. 

ADMISSION REQUIREMENTS 

Generally, graduates of accredited secondary schools or persons 
who have a state high school eguivalency diploma are eligible for ad- 
mission. 

Information regarding the examination for the state high school 
eguivalency diploma may be obtained from the Director of Admissions 
or by writing to the Bureau of Youth Services, State Department of 
Education, State Office Building, Hartford, Connecticut 06103. 

In some cases, a person who has completed at least two years of 
secondary school with a satisfactory record may be considered for ad- 
mission, provided he or she performs exceptionally well on the re- 
guired "placement examinations. The university is interested in 
evidence of maturity, motivation and formal education as prereguisites 
for admission. Such an admission will be tentative for one year, during 
which the student must pass the examinations for the state high school 
eguivalency diploma. A person who has not completed at least two 
years of secondary school will not be considered for admission. 

With the exception of auditors, students taking any course, 
whether for a degree or not, must meet admission reguirements. 

Applicants are required to take admission tests, including 
scholastic aptitude, mechanics of English and reading comprehension. 



225 



School of Professional Studies and Continuing Education 



College Entrance Examination Board results, if satisfactory, are ac- 
cepted in place of the University of New Haven admission tests. Ap- 
plicants who have completed 30 or more credit hours of work with a C 
average or better at an approved college or university may be exempt 
from taking admission examinations. 

ADMISSION PROCEDURE 

Applicants who desire to seek admission should call or write the 
Division of Evening Studies to arrange for a personal interview. Inter- 
views may be scheduled during or after office hours at the conve- 
nience of the applicant. 

During the interview, the applicant will complete a personal data 
form, discuss and plan a program, and complete the necessary forms 
to reguest official copies of secondary school and college transcripts. 
The application fee is payable at that time. 

REGISTRATION 

All new students must register in person at the Office of Evening 
Studies. Currently enrolled students may register by mail; forms will be 
mailed to each student prior to registration dates. A separate registra- 
tion is reguired for each of the semesters and for each summer session. 

There are two parts to registration: the completion of the registra- 
tion forms and the payment of tuition and fees. There is a penalty fee 
for delaying either part beyond the end of the registration period. 

Auditors follow the same procedure and pay the same tuition and 
fees as credit students. 

Students are urged to plan their programs carefully before com- 
pleting registration forms to avoid the need for changes. Once the 
registration period has ended, the Change of Registration fee is 
charged for each change made. The fee is payable when the form re- 
guesting the change is submitted. 



Summer School 



Day and evening undergraduate courses are offered during the 
summer by the university in two, five-week terms. 

The university welcomes students from other institutions who wish 
to make up courses or earn advanced standing at their parent schools. 
Credits earned at the University of New Haven- are generally accep- 
table to other schools, but, for the protection of the student, a letter of 



226 



School of Professional Studies and Continuing Education 



authorization from the parent school is required before enrollment is 
permitted. 

University of New Haven students can attend Summer School to 
lighten their study load during the regular academic year, to reduce 
the time required for a degree, to prepare for other courses, to make 
up courses or to take additional work beyond that required for a 
degree and still complete a program on schedule. 

A list of the courses offered during the summer is available from 
the Division of Evening Studies. 



Off-Campus Programs 



The University of New Haven has sought to fill the educational 
demands of not only the New Haven area, but also of the region 
through undergraduate and graduate programs in various off -campus 
locations around the state. 

One of the most unusual programs is the University of New Haven 
at New London. It offers the only upper-level degree programs in 
business administration and engineering in southeastern Connecticut, 
and a four-year degree program in criminal justice. Taught by regular 
University of New Haven faculty, both day and evening courses are 
available. 



Intersession 



A number of undergraduate courses are offered during the 
period between the fall and spring semesters. These courses blend 
both traditional and innovative methods of instruction, including team 
teaching, field trips, lectures, laboratory work and research projects. A 
listing of courses offered during Intersession will be available from the 
Division of Evening Studies in November. 



227 



School of Professional Studies and Continuing Education 



Special Studies 



The Division of Special Studies offers a series of diversified cer- 
tificate courses to meet the special educational needs of business, in- 
dustry and professional people in Connecticut. The courses, which run 
over a period of weeks, are developed in response to a specific need 
expressed to the division. 

In past years, course offerings have ranged from specialized 
refresher courses for those planning to take either the land surveyor's 
examination or the professional engineering examination to courses 
designed to prepare students to meet the minimum requirements for 
real estate or insurance licensing . Courses have covered solar heating 
and cooling, speed reading, supervisory management, effective 
business writing, nutrition, affirmative action compliance and other 
topics. 

Special studies courses are offered on the main campus in West 
Haven and at off-campus locations. Noontime seminars are held in 
downtown New Haven. Several of the more popular courses have 
been offered m Groton, New London and other locations. The division 
also holds on-site seminars and programs at companies and organiza- 
tions around the state. 



Management Center 



The purpose of the Management Center is to provide educational 
opportunities for those managers and administrators in industry, 
business, and service organizations whose needs are not met in more 
conventional undergraduate or graduate programs. The overall objec- 
tive of the center is to offer programs to help managers of maturity and 
experience meet the broader and more complex requirements of posi- 
tions of greater responsibility in their organizations. 

Broadly speaking, the programs of the center are designed to 
meet the needs of two different levels of management: staff and line ex- 
ecutives at upper levels, and middle management administrators. At 
the upper executive level, the programs consist of seminars and 
workshops of varying lengths as needed. At the middle management 
level, the standard format is a part-time, on-campus program. 



228 



Aeronautical Technology 



Division of Continuing Education 

The courses offered by the Division of Continuing Education are 
all noncredit which lead to Continuing Education Units (CEU's). These 
courses are either intensive in nature, lasting from one to five days, or 
of very short duration — three or four hours daily for two or three 
weeks. The division offers a variety of topics in seminars, conferences 
and short-term institutes. All the courses are staffed by members of the 
faculty of the university or by persons recognized as experts in their 
fields of knowledge. 

The seminars and conferences of the Division of Continuing 
Education are structured to meet the specific needs of people in- 
terested in furthering their education in their careers. Since these offer- 
ings are for noncredit, they are developed with a great deal of flexi- 
bility but always within the instructional excellence of the university. 



Professional Studies 

Program in 
Aeronautical Technology 



Coordinator: Instructor Richard H. Strauss, B.A., Hawthorne 
College. 

The aviation industry, both commercial and general, is a growing 
one. It employs 1 .2 million people as flight and service personnel and 
in manufacturing. As the industry continues to expand there will be a 
need for additional personnel with technical skills. 

The aeronautical technology program prepares students to meet 
the demands of the future and the career goals of the individual. 

The Associate in Science degree in aeronautical technology pro- 
vides the students with a two-year degree program which consists of 
the technical aviation background reguired for employment as a pilot. 
Additionally, a concentration of courses from the school of engineer- 
ing, business administration, or arts and sciences is required. Following 
completion of the associate's degree, students may continue for a 
bachelor's degree in air transportation management or in a program 
designed to meet their individual career objectives. 

The Bachelor of Science degree with a major in air transportation 



229 



School of Professional Studies and Continuing Education 



management is offered in the School of Business Administration. Infor- 
mation on that program may be found under the Department of 
Management Science. 

Students majoring in other programs at the university may select 
any of the aeronautical technology courses as electives. 

The flight training portion of the aeronautical technology program 
includes private, commercial, instrument, instructor and multi-engine 
FAA certification, and may be completed at any of the university- 
approved regional flight schools: New Haven Airways (Tweed-New 
Haven Municipal Airport), Air Kaman (Bradley International Airport), 
Coastal Air Services (Trumbull Airport), The Flite Center (Brainard 
Airport) and Danbury Airways (Danbury Municipal Airport). 



Requirements for the degree 
Associate in Science with a major in 
aeronautical technology 

A total of 70 semester hours of credit is required for the Associate 
in Science degree in aeronautical technology. The program is de- 
signed to be completed in two years. 

The following aero tech courses are required; Aviation 
Science— Private, AE 100; Aviation Meteorology, AE 110; Aviation 
Science— Commercial, AE 130; Concepts of Aerodynamics, AE 140; 
Aviation Science— Instrument, AE 200; Aircraft Powerplants, Systems 
and Components, AE 210; and Flight Instructor Seminar, AE 230. 

Additionally, the following flight training courses are required: 
Primary Flight— Solo, AE 105; Private Pilot Flight, AE 115; Commer- 
cial Flight I, AE 135; Commercial Flight II, AE 145; Commercial 
Flight III, AE 205; and Instructor Flight, AE 235, or Multi-Engme 
Rating, AE 245. 

General courses required are: Composition, E 105; Composition 
and Literature, E 110; Principles of Economics, EC 133; Western 
Civilization II, HS 112; and two semesters of math or science. 

In addition to the aero tech courses listed above, students should 
select an area of concentration of courses in consultation with the coor- 
dinator of aeronautical technology, from a program within the school 
of engineering, business administration, or arts and sciences. This con- 
centration will prepare students for the continuation of their education 
toward a bachelor's degree to meet their individual needs and careers. 



Courses in aeronautical technology 

Flight training costs are based on rates at university -approved 
flight training schools. This cost is not included in the university tuition 
charges and should be paid directly to the flight school. 



230 



Aeronautical Technology 



An asterisk ( * ) indicates flight training courses which may be com- 
pleted at any of the university -approved flight training schools in Con- 
necticut. A student must register for these courses at the university in 
order to receive credit and be eligible for related aviation degree pro- 
grams. 

AE 100 Aviation Science— Private Credit, 3 semester hours 

Corequisite: AE 110. Basic ground instruction in aircraft systems 
and controls. FAA regulations, air traffic control, communication, weight and 
balance, meterology, navigation, radio facilities and utilization, flight computer 
and aerodynamic theory. Successful completion of FAA Private Pilot airplane 
written examination is required. 

*AE 105 Primary Flight— Solo Credit, 1 semester hour 

Corequisite: AE 100. Introduction to flight. Concentration on the 
development of flying skills for solo flight. Course includes ground instruction 
required for each flight lesson. Minimum flight time requirements: dual instruc- 
tion— 10 hours; link trainer- 2 hours; solo— 3 hours; discussion— 4 hours, 

AEUO Aviation Meteorology Credit, 3 semester hours 

Discussion and interpretation of atmospheric phenomena including 
an analysis of aviation forecasts and reports. 

* AE 115 Private Pilot Flight Credit, 2 semester hours 

Prerequisite: AE 105. Flight training in preparation for private pilot 
certification. This course includes solo practice of maneuvers to increase profi- 
ciency, cross country flying, and flight test preparation. Private pilot certifica- 
tion is required. Minimum flight time requirements: dual instruction— 1 2 hours; 
solo— 13 hours; discussion— 8 hours. 

AE 130 Aviation Science— Commercial Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: AE 100. Corequisite: AE 140. Advanced ground 
instruction m navigation, flight computer, radio navigation, aircraft perfor- 
mance, engine operation, aviation physiology and FAA regulations including 
FAR Parts 135 and 121. Successful completion of FAA Commercial Pilot 
airplane written examination is required. 

* AE 135 Commercial Flight I Credit, 2 semester hours 

Prerequisite: AE 115. Continuation of flight instruction and practice 
for the purpose of developing a high degree of judgement and coordination 
through practice of advanced maneuvers and cross country flights. Minimum 
flight time requirements: dual instruction — 23.0 hours; solo— 40.0 hours; 
ground instruction— 8 hours. 

AE 140 Concepts of Aerodynamics Credit, 3 semester hours 

The study of basic aerodynamics including theory of flight, analysis 

of the four forces, high lift devices, subsonic, transonic and supersonic flight. 

' AE 145 Commercial Flight II Credit, 2 semester hours 

Prerequisite: AE 135. Introduction to basic instrument flying and 

transition into high performance complex single engine aircraft. Additional 

cross country and night flying practice. Minimum flight time requirements: 



231 



School of Professional Studies and Continuing Education 



dual instruction— 22 hours; solo— 16.2; link trainer or aircraft (instrument) — 7 
hours; ground instruction— 8 hours. 

AE 200 Aviation Science — Instrument Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: AE 1 30. Ground instruction in preparation for the FAA 
Instrument Rating. Study includes a discussion of pertinent regulations, IFR 
departure, enroute, and arrival procedures, flight planning, instrument ap- 
proaches, air traffic control procedures and a review of meteorology. Suc- 
cessful completion of FAA Instrument-Airplane written examination is re- 
quired. 

' AE 205 Commercial Flight III Credit, 2 semester hours 

Prerequisite: AE 145. Instrument instruction involving navigation, 
enroute, holding, and approach procedures. At the completion of this course 
the student will be qualified for commercial pilot certification as well as instru- 
ment pilot rating certification. Commercial and instrument pilot certification is 
required. Minimum flight time requirements: dual instruction— 22 hours; 
solo— 21 hours; link trainer— 3 hours; ground instruction— 8 hours. 

AE 210 Aircraft Powerplants, Systems and Components 

Credit, 3 semester hours 
Prerequisite: AE 100. Discussion of the fundamentals of design and 
performance of aircraft engines including methods of construction, lubrication, 
carburation, engine operating procedures and control. In addition, the theory 
of operation and analysis of problems associated with aircraft components and 
systems, involving reciprocating and jet aircraft. 

AE 230 Flight Instructor Seminar Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: AE 200. Discussion of the fundamentals of instruction 
with specific emphasis on teaching as related to the flight instructor. Detailed 
study and analysis of maneuvers and topics required of the flight instructor. In 
addition, emphasis will be placed on practice teaching. Successful completion 
of FAA written examinations (Flight Instructor Airplane and Fundamentals of 
Instructing) is required. 

* AE 235 Instructor Flight Credit, 1 semester hour 

Prerequisite: AE 205. Flight instruction flight training m preparation 
for the FAA Practical Flight Test. Concentration on communication and 
analysis of maneuvers and procedures. Minimum flight time requirements: 
dual instruction— 15 hours; solo— 5 hours; ground instruction — 5 hours. 

* AE 245 Multi-Engine Rating Credit, 1 semester hour 

Prerequisite: AE 205. Prepares the commercial pilot for the FAA 
Multi-Engine Rating. Includes discussion of principles of multi-engine flight as 
well as flight framing required for the rating. Multi-engine certification is re- 
quired. Minimum flight time requirements: dual instruction— approximately 10 
hours; ground instruction— approximately 10 hours. 

AE 3 10 Air Transportation Management Credit, 3 semester hours 

Discussion of air commerce related to the transportation system. This 
course includes a study of commercial airlines and fixed -base operations. 



232 



Occupational Safety and Health 



AE 400 Airport Management Credit, 3 semester hours 

Discussion and study of operational functions of airports, general 
aviation operations, terminal building utilization, support facilities, public rela- 
tions and airport financmg as related to the airport manager. 

AE 410 Corporate Aviation Management Credit, 3 semester hours 

Discussion and study of the importance of air transportation to the 
corporation; operational structure and concepts; cost analysis and budget 
techniques; aircraft analysis; personnel selection and management; aircraft 
maintenance; training; and scheduling. 

AE 430 AviaBon Safety Seminar Credit, 3 semester hours 

Critical analysis of aircraft accidents, accident prevention, develop- 
ment and evaluation of aviation safety programs. 



Program in Occupational Safety 
and {Health 



Coordinator: Professor Joseph Arnold, M.S., Southern Connecticut 
State College. 

With the passage of the Occupational Safety and Health Act 
(OSHA) of 1970, nev/ and more stringent requirements for safety are 
novf in effect. 

OSHA regulations apply to all employers; consequently, the de- 
mand for professionally competent specialists arises from industry, 
retailing services, hospitals, construction, communication and labor 
unions: In addition, state and federal governments need endorsement 
administrators of this act. 

The demands placed upon the safety professional require a broad 
background in physics, chemistry, engineering, psychology and 
biology. The interdisciplinary program draws upon the resources of 
the schools of engineering, arts and sciences, and business administra- 
tion. In addition to required courses, students choose from among a 
diversified offering of restricted electives with a balance of courses 
designed to meet the needs and interests of individual students. 



233 



School of Professional Studies and Continuing Education 

Requirements for the degree 
Associate in Science with a major in 
occupational safety and health 

The Associate in Science degree program consists of 65 semester 
hours of courses as follows: nine semester hours of English — Com- 
position, E 105; Writing for Business and Industry, E 220; six semester 
hours of mathematics — Finite Mathematics, M 127; Elementary- 
Statistics, M 228; eight semester hours of chemistry — General 
Chemistry I with Laboratory, CH 105; Elementary Organic Chemistry 
with Laboratory, CH 107, CH 108; eight semester hours of 
physics — General Physics I and II, PH 103-104; General Physics 
Laboratory I and II, PH 105-106; four semester hours of 
biology — General Biology I and II, SC 121-122; General Biology 
Laboratory I and II, SC 131-132; six semester hours of occupational 
safety and health — Safety Organization and Management, IE 1 06; 
Elements of Industrial Hygiene, IE 216; three semester hours of 
psychology — Introduction to Psychology, Pill; three semester 
hours of industrial engineering — Personnel Administration, IE 223; 
three semester hours of business administration — Introductory Ac- 
counting I, A 111; three semester hours of sociology — Sociology, 
SO 1 1 3; three semester hours of fire science — Essentials of Fire 
Chemistry with Laboratory, FS 201; nine semester hours of electives; 
two courses in physical education, PE 111-112 (noncredit). The actual 
sequence of courses may be obtained from the program coordinator. 



Requirements for the degree 
Bachelor of Science with a major in 
occupational safety and health 

Candidates for the bachelor's degree are required to complete 
1 28 semester hours of work including all the courses listed above for 
the associate's degree plus the following: six semester hours of 
mathematics — Pre-Calculus Mathematics, M115; Survey of 
Calculus, M 116; three semester hours of chemistry — Environmental 
Chemistry, CH 1 10; six semester hours of physics — Radiation Safety, 
PH 130; Thermal Physics, PH 270; six semester hours of occupational 
safety and health — Accident Conditions and Controls, IE 20 1 ; Oc- 
cupational Safety and Health Legal Standards, IE 2 1 7; three semester 
hours of industrial engineering — Manufacturing Processes, IE 348; 
three semester hours of fire science — Fire Detection and Control, 
FS 304; three semester hours of biology — General Environmental 
Health, SC 510; 15 semester hours of electives; 18 semester hours of 
restricted electives. The actual sequence of courses and the list of 
restricted electives may be obtained from the program coordinator. 



234 



Packaging and Package Handling 



Program in Packaging and 
Package Handling 



Packaging offers career opportunities in one of the largest in- 
dustries in the United States. Those who are trained in this increasingly- 
important profession will be able to command salaries among the 
highest offered for technical expertise in such varied fields as technical 
service, package design, package testing, package shipment, sales, 
production, purchasing, and management in package production or 
package machine manufacture. 



Requirements for the degree 
Associate in Science witli a major in 
packaging and package handling 

The following reguirements must be completed for the Associate 
in Science degree for a total of 62 semester hours: Composition, 
E 105; Public Speaking and Group Discussion, E 230; Finite 
Mathematics, M 127; Elementary Statistics, M 228; General Physics I, 
PH 103; General Physics Laboratory 1, PH 105; General Chemistry I 
with Laboratory, CH 105; Environmental Chemistry, CH 110; 
Engineering Graphics, ME 101; Engineering Materials, MT 200; In- 
troduction to Psychology, Pill; Consumer Behavior, P 220; 
Engineering Economics, IE 204;, Commercial Art I, AT 203; Packag- 
ing Materials and Methods I and II, PK 101 and PK 102; Package 
Handling and Transportation Environment, PK 201; Package Testing 
with Laboratory, PK 202; Packaging Design Project, PK 203; Physical 
Education, PE 1 1 1 and PE 112; and six semester hours of electives. 



Courses in packaging and package handling 

All prerequisites for the following packaging courses must be 
observed unless waived by permission of the packaging program director. 

PK 101-102 Packaging Materials and Methods Credit, 6 semester hours 
A two semester course that is a detailed study of packaging materials 
such as wood, paperboard, plastic, plastic film, moldings, metal foil, glass, 
adhesives, and cushioning materials. Packaging methods for these materials, 
performance of materials, packaging regulations, cost of materials, and design 
are included. 



235 



School of Professional Studies and Continuing Education 



PK 201 Package Handling and Transportation Environment 

Credit, 3 semester hours 
Prerequisite; PK 102. The material covered includes problems in the 
handling, conveying, unitizing, storing, stowing, and distribution of packages. 
An understanding of transportation environments whether they be by truck, 
rail or ship will be necessary to understand the problem situations en- 
countered. 

PK 202 Package Testing with Laboratory Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: PK 20 1 . The various types of tests and testing machines 
used in the packaging industry are reviewed. The laboratory will give the stu- 
dent an idea of the types of tests encountered in the actual tests of various 
packages. 

PK 203 Package Design Project Credit, 3 semester hours 

Prerequisite: PK 201 . The student is required to develop a consumer 
or industrial package, and the secondary package in which it will be shipped. 
The materials of the packages are to be selected, methods of testing deter- 
mined, ways of palletizing the package, graphics to be used, and inventory 
methods are to be developed. The project will be supervised by a member of 
the faculty. 



236 



237 



BOARD, 

ADMINISTRATION AND 
FACULTY 

The Board of Governors 



Henry E. Bartels, President, MRM Industries 

James O- Bensen, Former Resident Manager, Bethlehem Steel Corporation 
Roland M. Bixler, President, J-B-T Instruments, Inc. 
Norman I. Botwinik, Chairman; President, Botwinik Brothers, Inc. 
Mrs. J.F. Buckman 
Dr. Ann J. Capecelatro 

Paul A. Christensen, Day Student, University of New Haven 
Peter H. Comstock, Chairman of the Board and President, Pratt-Read Cor- 
poration 
Charles H. Costello, Chairman of the Board, C. Cowles and Company 
Arlene A. Cullen, Day Student, University of New Haven 
Elizabeth G. Curren, Society Editor, New Haven Register 
Abbott H. Davis, Jr., Vice President, Marketing, The Southern New England 
Telephone Company 



239 



Board, Administration and Faculty 



William S. DeMayo, Partner, Ernst & Ernst 

Robert B. Dodds, Vice Chairman, Board of Safety, Safety Electrical Equipment 
Corporation 

Edward J. Drew, Manager, Ouinnipiack Club 

Joseph F. Duplinsky, President, Connecticut Blue Cross, Inc. 

John E. Echlin, Jr., Account Executive, Bache, Halsey, Stuart, Shields, Inc. 

John D. Fassett, President and Chief Executive Officer, United Illuminating 
Company 

Frederick G. Fischer, Partner, Ernst & Ernst 

John A. Frey, President, Hershey Metal Products, Inc. 

Elliot Gant 

Pamela Giordano, Day Student, University of New Haven 

Robert M. Gordon, Vice Chairman; President, Raybestos- Manhattan, Inc. 

Stephen J. Grasso, Evening Student, University of New Haven 

Stephen E. Grodzmsky, Associate Professor, University of New Haven 

Nathan Hamilton, Attorney at Law 

Hubert C. Hodge, Chairman of the Board, American Buckle Company 

Delma Hueffman, Evening Student, University of New Haven 

Phillip Kaplan, President of the University 

Ellis C. Maxcy, Former President, The Southern New England Telephone 
Company 

Timothy Mellon, President, Eleven Thirty, Inc. 

George I. Mordecai, Secretary -Treasurer, Tyler Chapter Pioneers, The South- 
ern New England Telephone Company 

Herbert H. Pearce, Assistant Secretary; President, H. Pearce Company 

Mrs. William F. Robinson, Sr., Title IV Consultant, State Department of Educa- 
tion 

Shirlee Schaffer, Writer and Commentator, WELI 

Franklin B. Sherwood, Professor, University of New Haven 

Edward D. Taddei, GRI, President, The Barrows and Wallace Co., Realtors 

Leon I. Talalay 

George R. Tiernan, Secretary; Attorney at Law 

Robert M. Totton, General Manager, New Haven Office, New York Life Insur- 
ance Company 

Doris Werner, Adjunct Professor, University of New Haven 

F. Perry Wilson, Jr., Senior Vice President, The First Bank 

Robert F. Wilson, President, Wallace Silversmiths, Inc. 

Felix Zweig, Professor of Engineering and Applied Science, Yale University 



240 



Board of Governors 

Standing Committees 

Executive Mr. Botwinik, Chairman; Mr. Gordon, Vice Chairman; Messrs. 

Bensen, Davis, Dodds, Fischer, Kaplan, Pearce, Mrs. Robinson, Messrs. 

Talalay, Tiernan, F.P. Wilson. 
Finance Mr. Fischer, Chairman; Mr. Bensen, Vice Chairman; Messrs. Dodds, 

Duplmsky, Echlin, Kaplan, F.P. Wilson. 
Fund Raising Mr. Bensen, Chairman; Mr. Dodds, Vice Chairman; Mrs. 

Buckman, Messrs. Frey, Kaplan, Mordecai, Pearce, Talalay. 
Nominating Mr. Pearce, Chairman; Mr. Gant, Vice Chairman; Messrs. Cos- 

tello, Frey, Kaplan, Mrs. Robinson. 
Personnel Mr. Talalay, Chairman; Mr. Taddei, Vice Chairman; Dr. Capecela- 

tro, Messrs. DeMayo, Kaplan, Totton, F.P. Wilson. 

Special Committees 

Buildings and Grounds Mr. Botwinik, Chairman; Mr. Talalay, Vice Chairman; 
Miss Cullen, Mr. Drew, Miss Giordano, Messrs. Grodzinsky, Mordecai, 
Taddei, Ms. Werner, Mr. Zweig. 

Development Mr. Bixler, Chairman; Mr. Maxcy, Vice Chairman; Mrs. Buck- 
man, Messrs. Davis, Mellon, Mrs. Schaffer, Messrs. Sherwood, Taddei, Tala- 
lay, Zweig. 

Public and Industrial Relations Mr. Davis, Chairman; Mr. Pearce, Vice 
Chairman; Messrs. Christensen, Comstock, Mrs. Curren, Messrs. Drew, 
Gant, Grasso, Hamilton, Mrs. Heuffman, Mrs. Schaffer. 



Standing Committees of the 
University 

Academic Standing and Admissions, Dr. Sommers, Chairman 
Board of Athletic Control, Dr. Sack, Chairman 
Board of Faculty Welfare, Dr. Gangler, Chairman 



241 



Board, Administration and Faculty 



Board of Security Control, Mr. Ghoreyeb, Chairman 
Commencement and Convocations, Dr. Reams, Chairman 
Committee on Internal Affairs, Dr. Kaplan, Chairman 
Committee on University Life, Mr. Ghoreyeb, Chairman 
Deans' Council, Dr. Sommers, Chairman 
Faculty Senate, Dr. Voegeli, Chairman 
Library, Dr. Hoffnung, Chairman 
Personnel Policy, Mr. Shattuck, Chairman 
Sabbatical Leave Committee, Mr. Carson, Chairman 
Student Aid and Services, Mr. Ghoreyeb, Chairman 
Tenure and Promotion, Dr. Gangler, Chairman 



Administration 



Office of the President 

Phillip Kaplan, B.A., M.A., Ph.D., President 

Walter O. Jewell 111, A. B., Ph.D., Executive Assistant to the President 

Marvin K. Peterson, B.S. in Econ., L.H.D., President Emeritus 

Dalen A. Bowles, Assistant to the Chairman of the Board and to the President 

Mary Mento, Executive Secretary 

Admissions 

John E. Benevento, B.S., M.A., Director 

Robert A. Campbell, B.A., M.A., Associate Director of Admissions 

Phyllis E. Antrum, B.A., Admissions Counselor 

Mary Ann Mikosky, B.S., Admissions Counselor 

Eva Widger, Executive Secretary 

Adele Olivi, Admissions Records 

Nancy DeMartino, Secretary -Receptionist 

Patricia Hudson, Keypunch Operator 

Celia DiNello, Secretary 



242 



Administration 



FINANCIAL AID 

David DuBuisson, B.A., Director 

Robert Branch Jr., B.B.A., Assistant Director 

Evelyn Sherwood, Secretary 



Development and Alumni Relations 

Lawrence C. Parker, A.B., M.A., Director 
Janet Seymour, Executive Secretary 
Sara Haddad, Alumni Secretary 
Julie Wood, Secretary 



Handicapped Services 

George A. Schaefer, B.S., M.B.A., Coordinator 

Intercollegiate Athletics 

Joseph A. Machnik, B.S., M.S., Ph.D., Director 
Deborah Chm, M. S. P. E., "Coordinator of Women's Athletics 
Frank Vieira, M.S., Director of Public Relations 
Stephen Lane, B.A., Director of Sports Information 
Robert Deobil, B.S., Head Trainer 
Leo Pauquette, Equipment Manager 
Margaret Bertolini, Secretary 
Barbara McGill, Secretary 

Personnel Office 

James H. Shattuck, B.S., B.A., Director 
Georgianne DeMaio, Secretary 



243 



Board, Administration and Faculty 



SERVICES 

David Gralnick, Mail 

Stephanie Magliola, Head Switchboard Operator 

Polly MacDiarmid, Switchboard Operator 

Leo Pacquette, Locker Rooms 

Irene Perry, Receptionist 

Clarice Sorcinnelli,. Secretary, Day Student Government 

' Lewis Dorman, Mail 

' Dolores Board, Switchboard Operator 

' Maureen Chase, Clerical and Duplication 

* Pauline Dowling, Duplicating Service 

* Earl Walker, Mail 

* Mary Yurczk, Clerical and Duplication 

Public Relations 

Scott W. Tilden, B.S., M.A., Director 

Dolores D'Agostino, B.A., Administrative Assistant 

Elizabeth T. Bennett, B.A., Coordinator of Advertising 

Security 

Donald R. Scott, Director 

Richard D. Baker, Assistant to the Director 

Eldndge Hatcher, Security Supervisor 

Arcadio Rodriguez, Security Supervisor 

John A. Amato, Security Officer 

Arthur P. Sheehan, Security Officer 

Oscar L Stanley, Security Officer 

Ronald D. Whittaby, Security Officer 

Nestore Delmonte, Guard 

Theodore Kastancuk, Guard and Dispatcher 

John B. Walton, Guard and Dispatcher 

* Rosemarie Giannotti, Secretary 

* Part time 

244 



Administration 



Dorothy Kyles, Guard 
Leonard Smith, Guard 



Academic Administration 

Office of the Provost 

Alexis N. Sommers, B.M.E., M.S., Ph.D., Provost 

Ned B. Wilson, B.Sc, M.Sc, Ph.D., Assistant Provost 

Buddy B. Saleeby, B.S.M.E., M.A.M.E., Ph.D., Associate Dean for University 

of New Haven at New London 
George A. Schaefer, B.S., M.B.A., Associate Dean for Administration 
Christian F. Poulson, B.A., M.B.A., Director of Student Affairs, University of 

New Haven at New London 
Marion L DePalma, Executive Secretary 

School of Arts and Sciences 

Thomas L. Mentzer, B.S., M.S., Ph.D., Interim Dean 

Ralf E. Carriuolo, B.S., M.M., Ph.D., Chairman of Humanities 

Kee W. Chun, A.B., A.M., Ph.D., Chairman of Physics 

Dennis Courtney, B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Chairman of Psychology 

Peter J. Desio, B.S., Ph.D., Chairman of Chemistry 

Caroline Dinegar, B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Chairman of Chemistry 

Bruce A. French, B.S., M.A., Coordinator of Foreign Languages 

Alfred Bradshaw, B.A., Ph.D., Acting Chairman of Sociology 

Thomas Katsaros, B.A., M.B.A., Ph.D., Chairman of History 

Paul Marx, B.A., M.F.A., Ph.D., Chairman of English 

Elizabeth J. Moffit, B.F.A., M.A., Chairman of Fine Arts 

Philip Olgin, B.S., Ed.M., Ed.D., Director of Teacher Education 

H. Fessenden Wright, A.B., M.S., Ph.D., Chairman of Science and Biology 

* Part time 



245 



Board, Administration and Faculty- 



Michael J. Wynne, B.A., M.A., Coordinator of Social Welfare 
Donald Wynschenk, B.S., M.S., Chairman of Physical Education 
Edna Paul, Executive Secretary 
Margaret Bertolini, Faculty Secretary 
Lucille Faccadio, Faculty Secretary 
Genevieve Lysak, Faculty Secretary 
Irene North, Faculty Secretary 
' Louise Allen, Faculty Secretary 

* Cornelia Mas, Faculty Secretary 

' Diane Jackson, Faculty Secretary 

School of Business Administration 

Warren Smith, B.A., M.B.A., Dean 

Gene F. Brady, B.S., B.A.,Ph.D., Chairman of Marketing 

John R. Coleman, B.S.E., M.S. I.E., Ph.D., Chairman of Hotel Management, 

Tourism and Travel 
Wilfred Harricharan, B.S., M.S., Ph.D., Chairman of Management Science 
Francis P. McGee, Jr., A.B., M.P.A., Chairman of Public Administration and 

Institutional Management 
Marilou McLaughlin, B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Chairman of Communications 
John Teluk, B.S., M.S., Chairman of Economics 

Jeffrey L. Williams, B.S., M.B.A.; C.PA., CM. A.; Chairman of Accounting 
Collette Foley, Executive Secretary 
Lois Anderson, Faculty Secretary 
Dorothy Berman, Faculty Secretary 
Clarador Feldman, Faculty Secretary 
Eleanor Roppo, Faculty Secretary 

DIVISION OF CRIMINAL lUSTICE 

Robert D. Meier, B.S., M.A., Ph.D., Director 

Edwin C. Pearson, B.S., J.D., LL.M., Chairman of Undergraduate Studies 

Henry C. Lee, B.A., B.S., M.S., Ph.D., Director of Forensic Science 

Kathleen D, Allard, Executive Secretary 

Anne B. Callahan, Faculty Secretary 

* Part time 



246 



Administration 

School of Engineering 

Konstantine C. Lambrakis, B.S.E.E., M.S.M.E., Ph.D., Dean 

William S, Gere Jr., B.S.M.E., M.E.I.E., M.S., Ph.D., Chairman of Industrial 
Engineering 

Richard J. Greet, B.E.E., M.S.M.E., Ph.D., Chairman of Mechanical and Mate- 
rials Engineering 

Gerald J. Kirwm, B.S.E.E.,M.S.E.E.,Ph.D., Chairman of Electrical Engineering 

Ross M. Lanius Jr., B.S.C.E., M.S.C.E., Chairman of Civil and Environmental 
Engineering 

Viola Dunnigan, Executive Secretary 

Irene Asprelli, Faculty Secretary 

Maria DeLise, Faculty Secretary 

Nancy Angelopoulos, Faculty Secretary 

* Lucille Lamberti, Faculty Secretary 

Graduate School 

Gwendolyn E. Jensen, B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Dean 
David Paelet, B.S., M.S., Ph.D., Associate Dean 
Gilbert L. Whiteman, B.Ed., M.A., Ph.D., Associate Dean; Director Executive 

Master of Business Administration program 
Dorothy J. Martin, Executive Secretary 
Mary Boeger, Admissions Secretary 
Linda Carlone, Secretary 
Allena T. MacDougall, Secretary 

* Patricia L. Brooks, Receptionist 

' Allison Roth, Receptionist for the University of New Haven at Danbury 

School of Professional Studies and 
Continuing Education 

Ahmed R. Mandour, B.A., M.B.A., Ph.D., Dean 
Geraldine K. Sherwood, Executive Secretary 



' Part time 



247 



Board, Administration and Faculty 

DIVISION OF EVENING STUDIES 

Richard M. Lipp, B.S., M.B.A., Associate Dean 
Joel W. Blaskey, A.B., M.A., M.S., Assistant Director 
Delma Heuffman, Secretary 
Yolanda Costanzo, Admissions Secretary 
*■ Florence Poppendick, Registration Secretary 
' Barbara Weber, Secretary-Receptionist 
' Carol Pfenninger, Secretary -Receptionist 

DIVISION OF CONTINUING EDUCATION 

Muriel MacKay, A.S., Assistant Director 

SPECIAL STUDIES 

Wilda Hamerman, B.A., Director 
* L. Claire Cappiello, Secretary 

MANAGEMENT CENTER 

Richard M. Lipp, B.S., M.B.A., Acting Director 

Language Laboratory 

Bruce French, B.A., M.A., Coordinator 



Library 

Samuel M. Baker Jr., B.A., B.S., M.A., University Librarian 

Edith C. Lissey, Administrative Assistant to University Librarian 
Dorothy S. Lockrow, B.A., M.A., Associate University Librarian 
Sharon Stevens, B.A., M.S., Assistant Librarian: Technical Services 
Lorraine C. Burke, Library Technician, Ordering 
Elizabeth Kuchinski, Assistant to Catalog Librarian 
Annette Greenhouse, Library Technician, Cataloging 
Patricia Taylor, Library Technician, Cataloging 



■ Part time 



248 



Administration 



Charles E. Kratz, Jr., B.A., M.A., M.L.S., Head, Public Services 
Carol D. Depgen, Library Technician: Circulation 
Lillian B. Goldsmith, Library Technician: Circulation 
Jane Joseph, Library Technician: Circulation 
Walter F. Hurd, Library Technician: Audiovisual 

Eric W. Johnson, B.S., M.S., Serials Librarian 
Barbara B. Caine, Library Technician, Serials 

Dorothy M. Rawlins, B.A., M.L.S., Documents Librarian 

* Jawaid H. Awan, Library Technician 

* Annabelle J. D'Amicis, Library Technician 

* Jessie E. Delahanty, Library Technician 
*Maryann H, Dinneen, Library Technician 

* Ulma S. Faulkner, Library Technician 

* Kathryn Tuttle, Library Technician 

* Dolores Guarino, Library Technician 
*Anna L. Hohl, Library Technician 

* Joyce C. McVey, Library Technician 

* Sybil J. Merritt, Library Technician 

Student Records 

Joseph Macionus, B.S., M.P.A., Registrar 

Virginia Klump, Assistant Registrar 

Earl O. Hamel Jr., A.B., Assistant to the Registrar 

Frank A. S. Elliott, B.S., Systems Analyst for Student Records 

Doris Baldwin, Secretary 

Mary Burdick, Recorder, Undergraduate Records 

Helen Carey, Transfer Credit Analyst 

Ann Chernick, Secretary 

Ellen Leuzzi, Secretary to the Registrar 

Marjorie Manfreda, Recorder, Graduate Records 



' Part time 



249 



Beard, Administration and Faculty 



Business and Financial 
Administration 



TREASURER'S OFFICE 

Frank G. Hull, B.S., Treasurer of the University- 
Frank Clifford, B.S., M.B.A., Assistant to the Treasurer 
Elsie Calandro, Secretary 

BUSINESS OFFICE 

Olga C. Gnffeth, A.B., Director, Secretary of the University 

Mary Lou D'Addio, Accounts Receivable 

Marjorie Deobil, Payroll 

Lucille DeStefano, Accounts Payable 

Julie Hylwa, Accounts Receivable 

Rose King, Accounts Payable 

Francis MacMillan, Accounts Receivable 
' Helene Fillmore, Accounts Receivable 
' Lois Ucas, Accounts Receivable 

COMPUTER CENTER 

Edward T. George, B.S., M.S., D. Engr., Director 
David DiVincenzo,-B.S., Analyst Programmer 
Susan Hung, B.A., M.S., Analyst Programmer 
Cynthia Kranyik, B.A., M.S., Academic Operations 
Raymond Pulaski, B.S., Manager, Hardware Operations 
Salvatore Votto, Jr., B.S., Administrative Systems 
Mark Weber, B.S., Analyst Programmer 
Audrey Kushner, Unit Record Operator 
Roberta C. Peccerillo, Secretary 
* Robert Schuster, Computer Operator 

PROCUREMENT, BUILDINGS AND GROUNDS 

R.D. Byard, M.B.A, C.PM., Director 

Theodore F. Kunkel, B.S., M.B.A. , Assistant to the Director 

* Part time 



250 



Administration 



Helen Rothfuss, Executive Secretary 
Anastasia Avgennos, Administrative Aide 
Harry Florentine, Supervisor of Maintenance 
Reno Mercado, Supervisor of Custodians 



Student Affairs Administration 

Office of the Dean 

John W. Ghoreyeb, B.A., M.A., Dean 
Dorothy I. Levitsky, Executive Secretary 

Career Development 

Jeanne D. Per rone, B.A., Director 
Marlene Wajnowski, Secretary 

Counseling 

Michael W. York, B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Director 
George H. Davis, B.A., M.S., Ph.D., Counselor 
Marilyn Eichler, B.A., M.S., Ph.D., Counselor 
Ann Massini, Secretary 



Foreign Students 

David DuBuisson, B.A., Adviser 

Bruce A. French, B.A., M.A., Counselor 



251 



Board, Administration and Faculty 



Housing and Health 

Philip S. Robertson, B.A., M.S., Director 
Sheila Wade, B.A., Rathskellar Manager 
Jon M. Fessel, M.D., University Physician 
Ida Cuzzocreo, R.N., Head University Nurse 
Doreen S. Griffith, Secretary 
' Agnes Quinn, R.N., University Nurse 



Minority Student Affairs 

Peter A. Rogers, B.S., Director 
' Irene Perry, Secretary 



Radio Station WNHU 

Richard L. Gelgauda, B.S., General Manager 

Veterans' Affairs 

George A. Schaefer, B.S., M.B.A., Coordinator 
Beatrice Cordone, Secretary 



Faculty 

Faculty Organization 

GENERAL COMMITTEE 

Chairman of the Faculty Henry E. Voegeli 

Secretary of the Faculty Donald M. Smith 



' Part time 



252 



Faculty- 



Vice Chairman of the Faculty Senate 
Chairman of the Board of Faculty Welfare 
Secretary of the Board of Faculty Welfare 



Stephen E. Grodzmsky 

Joseph M. Gangler 

Daniel C.O'Keefe 



Faculty Senate 

Chairman 
Vice Chairman 
Secretary 
Chairman of Senate Committees 

Academic Standards 

Budget and Development 

Commencement and Convocations 

Curriculum 

Faculty -Student Relations 

Graduate 

Instruction 

Library 

Non- Academic Affairs 



Henry E. Voegeli 

Stephen E. Grodzinsky 

Donald M. Smith 

David E.E. Sloane 

Noreen Dornenburg 

Dinwiddie C. Reams 

Michael J. Wynne 

Allen Sack 

Richard A. Montague 

Ira H. Klemfeld 

Robert J. Hoffnung 

Henry C . Lee 



Board of Faculty Welfare 



Chairman 
Secretary 



Joseph M. Gangler 
Daniel C.O'Keefe 



Sabbatical Leave Committee 

Chairman 



George R. Carson 



Tenure and Promotion Committee 

Chairman Joseph M. Gangler 



Secretary To The Faculty 



Carol J. Munro 



253 



Board, Administration and Faculty 



Faculty 1977-1978 

Arnold, Joseph J., Associate Professor, Industrial Engineering B.S., M.S., 

Southern Connecticut State College 
Attard, Alfred E., Assistant Professor, Criminal Justice B.S., Queens 

College; M.A., Columbia University; Ph.D., Illinois Institute of Technology 
Bechir, M. Hamdy, Associate Professor, Civil Engineering 

B.C.E., Cairo University; M.A.Sc, University of Toronto; Sc.D., 

Massachusetts Institute of Technology 
Beeken, Ramona, Assistant Professor, English 

B.S., Southern Connecticut State College; M.A., Trinity College 
Bell, Srilekha, Assistant Professor, English 

B.A., M.A., University of Madras; M.A., Ph.D., University of Wisconsin 
Bradshaw, Alfred, Associate Professor, Sociology 

B.A., Ph.D., Syracuse University 
Brady, Gene F., Associate Professor, Management Science 

B.S., University of Virginia; M.B.A., Wayne State University; 

Ph.D., University of Oregon 
Brody, Robert P., Associate Professor, Marketing 

B.A., Wesleyan University; M.B.A., University of Chicago; 

D.B.A., Harvard University 
Brown, David, Professor, Psychology 

B.S., University of Connecticut; M.A., Columbia University 
Burns, Donald, Assistant Professor, Physical Education 

B.S., University of Connecticut; M.A., Teacher's College, 

Columbia University 
Carriuolo, Ralf E., Professor, Humanities 

B.A., Yale University; M.M., Hartt College; Ph.D., Wesleyan University 
Carson, George R., Associate Professor, Civil Engineering 

B.C.E., City College, New York; M.S.C.E., Columbia University 
Chandra, Satish, Associate Professor, International Business 

B.A., University of Delhi; M.A., Delhi School of Economics; LL.B., 

Lucknow Law School, India; LL.M., J.S.D., Yale University 
Chepaitis, Joseph, Professor, History 

A.B., Loyola College; M.A., Ph.D., Georgetown University 

Chun, Kee W., Professor, Physics 

A.B., University of Pennsylvania; A.M., Princeton University; 

Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania 
Cole, Carroll P., Professor, English 

B.A., Pnncipia College; M.A., The Johns Hopkins University; 

M.F.A., D.F.A., Yale University 



254 



Faculty 



Coleman, John R., Associate Professor, Public Administration 

B.S.E., University of Connecticut; M.S. I.E., University of 

Massachusetts; Ph.D., University of Massachusetts 
Collinson, John, Professor, Humanities 

A.B., The Johns Hopkins University; A.M., Harvard University; 

Ph.D., The Johns Hopkins University 

Costello, Francis J., Associate Professor, Industrial Engineering 

B.S.M.E., M.S.M.E., Newark College of Engineering 
Courtney, Dennis, Associate Professor, Psychology 

B.A., M.A., Wayne State University; Ph.D., Ohio State University 
Davis, George H., Associate Professor, Psychology 

B.A., M.S., Ph.D., Yale University 
Desio, Peter J., Associate Professor, Chemistry 

B.S., Boston College; Ph.D., University of New Hampshire 
Dinegar, Caroline A., Professor, Political Science 

B.A., Cornell University; M.A., Ph.D., Columbia University 
Dornenburg, Noreen, Assistant Professor, Humanities 

B.A., Seton Hill College; M. Phil., Ph.D., Yale University 
Dull, James, Assistant Professor, Political Science 

B.A., Wilkes College; M.A., University of Pennsylvania 
Eichler, Marilyn, Assistant Professor, Criminal Justice 

B.A., M.S., City University of New York; Ph.D., New York University 
Eikaas, Faith H., Professor, Sociology 

B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Syracuse University 
Elting, Robert A., Associate Professor, Hotel Management 

B.S., M.S., Florida State University; Ph.D., New York University 
Farmer, Richard E., Assistant Professor, Criminal Justice 

A.B., St. Anselm's College; M.S., University of New Haven; 

Ed.D., Boston University 
Ferringer, Natalie, Assistant Professor, Political Science 

B.S., Temple University; M.A., University of Virginia 
FlaumerJiaft, Frank, Assistant Professor, Management Science 

B.S., University of Pennsylvania; M.B.A., New York University 
French, Bruce A., Assistant Professor, English 

A.B., University of Missouri; M.A., Western Reserve University; 

M.A., Middlebury College; M.A., Harvard University 
Frey, Roger G., Associate Professor, Industrial Engineering 

B.A., Yale College; M.S., Ph.D., Yale Graduate School 
Fryer, Johnnie, Assistant Professor, Political Science 

B.A., University of Connecticut; M.S., Southern Connecticut 

State College; M.A., New School For Social Research 



255 



Board, Administration and Faculty 



Fuchs, Leonard W., Lecturer, Accounting 

B.A., Columbia University; M.B.A., New York University 
Gangler, Joseph M., Professor, Mathematics 

B.S., University of Washington; M.A., Ph.D., Columbia University 
Gardner, Joan A., Assistant Professor, Fine Arts 

B.F.A., University of Illinois; M.F.A., University of Illinois 
George, Edward T., Professor, Industrial Engineering 

B.S., M.S., Worcester Polytechnic Institute; D. Engr. Yale University 
Gere, William S., Jr., Associate Professor, Industrial Engineering 

B.M.E., M.S.I.E., Cornell University, M.S., Ph.D., Carnegie 

Mellon University 
Greenwood, Frank, Associate Professor, Management Science 

B.A., Bucknell University; M.B.A., University of Southern 

California; Ph.D., University of California at Los Angeles 
Greet, Richard J., Associate Professor, Mechanical Engineering 

B.E.E., Rensselear Polytechnic Institute; M.S., Ph.D., Harvard 

University 
Grodzinsky, Stephen, Associate Professor, Electrical Engineering 

S.B., S.M., Massachusetts Institute of Technology; Ph.D., 

University of Illinois 
Haberman, Ronald A., Assistant Professor, Industrial Engineering 

B.S.A.E., Pennsylvania State University; M.S.O.R., Florida 

Institute of Technology 
Harricharan, Wilfred R., Professor, Management Science 

B.S., M.S., Ph.D., Cornell University 
Harrison, Robert D., Assistant Professor, Political Science 

A.B., Amherst; M.A., Columbia University; M. Phil, Columbia 

University; J.D., Yale University 
Hoffnung, Robert J., Associate Professor, Psychology 

A.B., Lafayette College; M.A., University of Iowa; Ph.D., 

University of Cincinnati 
Horning, Darrell W., Assistant Professor, Electrical Engineering 

B.S.E.E., S.D. School of Mines; M.S.E.E., Ph.D., University of 

Illinois 
Howling, Robert T, Professor, English 

B.A., Rutgers University; M.A., New York University; Ph.D., 

Pennsylvania State University 
Hyman, Arnold, Associate Professor, Psychology 

B.A., M.A., Brooklyn College; M.S., City College of New York; 

Ph.D., University of Cincinnati 
Jensen, Gwendolyn E., Professor, History 

B.A., University of Hartford; M.A., Trinity College; Ph.D. 

University of Connecticut 



256 



Faculty 



Jewell, Walter O., Ill, Associate Professor, Sociology 

A.B., Ph.D., Harvard 
Kakalik, John, Associate Professor, Marketing 

B.A., Ph.D., Michigan State University 
Kalma, Dennis L., Assistant Professor, Science and Biology 

B.A., Knox College; M.S., Ph.D., Yale University 
Kaloyanides, Michael G., Assistant Professor, Humanities 

B.A., Ph.D., Wesley an University 
Kaplan, Phillip Professor, Economics 

B.A., University of Massachusetts; M.A., Columbia University; 

Ph.D., The Johns Hopkins University 
Karatzas, George, Associate Professor, Economics 

B.A., Manchester University; M.A., Ph.D., New York University 
Katsaros, Thomas, Professor, History 

B.A., M.A., M.B.A., Ph.D., New York University 
Kayiira, Lutakome A., Assistant Professor, Criminal Justice 

B.S., Southern Illinois University; M.A., Ph.D., State 

University of New York at Albany 
Kirwin, Gerald J., Professor, Electrical Engineering 

B.S., Northeastern University; M.S., Massachusetts Institute of 

Technology; Ph.D., Syracuse University 
Kleinfeld, Ira H., Assistant Professor, Industrial Engineering 

B.S., M.S., Eng. Sc.D., Columbia University 
Kranyik, Cynthia, Instructor, Industrial Engineering 

B.A., University of Bridgeport; M.S., University of New Haven 
Kravet, Robert, Assistant Professor, Accounting 

B.A,, Southern Connecticut State College; B.S., University of 

New Haven; M.S., University of Massachusetts 
Lambrakis, Konstantine C, Professor, Mechanical Engineering 

B.S.E.E., M.S.M.E., University of Bridgeport; Ph.D., Rensselear 

Polytechnic Institute 

Lanius, Ross M., Jr., Associate Professor, Civil Engineering 
B.S.C.E., University of Delaware; M.S.C.E., University of 
Connecticut 

Lee, Henry C, Associate Professor, Criminal Justice 
A.A., Manhattan Community College; B.A., Taiwan Central 
Police College; B.S., John Jay College of Criminal Justice; M.S., 
Ph.D., New York University 

Logan, Lawrence, Assistant Professor, Accounting 

B.A., Holy Cross College; M.S.B.A., University of Massachusetts 
Machnik, Joseph A., Associate Professor, Physical Education 

B.S., M.S., Long Island University; Ph.D., University of Utah 



257 



Board, Administration and Faculty 



Maffeo, Edward ]., Assistant Professor, Fine Arts 

B.F.A., Rhode Island School of Design; M.A., Columbia University 
Maillard, Charles A., Jr., Assistant Professor, Criminal justice 

A.B., Southwest Missouri State College; J.D., St. Louis University 
Mandour, Ahmed R., Associate Professor, Economics 

B.A., American University of Cairo; M.B.A., Ph.D., University 

of Oklahoma 
Mann, Richard A., Professor, Civil Engineering 

B.S.M.E., University of Wisconsin; M.S.M.E., Northwestern University; 

Ph.D., University of Wisconsin 
Martin, John C, Professor, Civil Engineering 

B.E., M.E., Yale University 
Marx, Paul, Professor, English 

B.A., University of Michigan; M.F.A., University of Iowa; Ph.D., 

New York University 
Mathieu, Bertrand M., Professor, English 

B.A., Nasson College; M.A., Ph.D., University of Arizona 
McCrohan, Kevin, Assistant Professor, Marketing /International Business 

B.S., New York University; M.B.A., M.B.A. m International Business, 

Baruch College; Certificate of Philosophy, City University 

of New York 
McGee, Francis P., Jr., Assistant Professor, Public Administration 

A.B., Merrimack College; M.P.A., Maxwell School' Syracuse 

University 
McLaughlin, Marilou, Associate Professor of Communication 

B.A., M.A., Villanova University; Ph.D., University of Wisconsin 
Meier, Robert D., Associate Professor, Criminal Justice 

B.S., Ursinus College; M.A., Ph.D., Columbia University 
Mentzer, Thomas Lee, Associate Professor, Psychology 

B.S., Pennsylvania State University; M.S., Ph.D., Brown University 
Moffitt, Elizabeth J., Professor, Fine Arts 

B.F.A., Yale University; M.A., Hunter College 
Monahan, Lynn H., Assistant Professor, Criminal Justice 

B.A., McGill University; M.A., Ph.D., University of Oregon 
Montague, Richard A., Assistant Professor, Industrial Engineering 

B.S.I.E., University of New Haven; M.S. I.E., Columbia University 
Morrison, Richard C, Professor, Physics 

A.B., Princeton University; M.S., Ph.D., Yale University 
Naccarato, David, Assistant Professor, Mathematics 

B.A., St. Mary of the Plains College; MA,, Wichita State 

University 



258 



Faculty 



Nordlund, Kai K., Associate Professor, Finance 

LL.B., University of Helsinki; LL.M., Columbia University; 

D.J.S., New York Law School 
Nyce, William H., Associate Professor, Chemistry 

B.S.Ch.E., University of Pennsylvania; M.S., Southern 

Connecticut State College 
O'Donnell, Margaret, Assistant Professor, Hotel Management 

B.A., Queens College; M.A., New York University 
O'Keefe, Daniel C, Associate Professor, Electrical Engineering 

g.E.E., City College of New York; M.S.E.E., Carnegie Mellon 

University; Ph.D., Worcester Polytechnic Institute 

Ormrod, Donald, Associate Professor, Physical Education 

B.S., University of Massachusetts; M.S., Southern Connecticut 

State College 
Osterweis, Rollin G., Adjunct Professor of History and Political 

Science 

B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Yale University 
Paelet, David, Associate Professor, Psychology 

B.S., M.S., City College of New York; Ph.D., University of Connecticut 
Pan, William, Assistant Professor, Management Science 

B.S., National Cheng Kung University; M.B.A., Auburn University 

Ph.D., Columbia University 
Parker, Joseph A., Professor, Economics 

B.A., Lehigh University; M.A., Ph.D., University of Oklahoma 
Parker, L. Craig, Jr., Associate Professor, Criminal Justice 

A.B., Bates College; M.Ed., Springfield College; Ph.D., State 

University of New York at Buffalo 
Pearson, Edwin, Assistant Professor, Criminal Justice 

B.S.M.E., Massachusetts Institute of Technology; J.D., 

Georgetown University Law Center; LL.M., Harvard Law School 
Plotnick, Alan, Professor, Economics 

B.A., Temple University; M.A., Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania 
Poulson, Christian F., Assistant Professor, Management Science 

B.A., Boston University; M.B.A., University of New Haven 
Rainish, Robert, Assistant Professor, Finance 

B.S., City College of New York; M.B.A., Baruch College, City 

University of New York 

Raucher, Steven A., Assistant Professor, Communication 

B.A., Queens College; M.S., Brooklyn College 
Reams, Dinwiddle C, Jr., Professor, Science and Biology 

B.Ch.E., University of Virginia; M.Eng., D.Eng., Yale University 



259 



Board, Administration and Faculty 



Reimer, Richard, Associate Professor, Accounting 

B.B.A., University of Commerce, Vienna; M.S., Columbia 

University 
Rich, Anne, Assistant Professor, Accounting 

B.A., Queens College; M.B.A., University of Bridgeport 
Robillard, Douglas, Professor, English 

B.S., M.A., Columbia University; Ph.D., Wayne State University 
Robin, Gerald D., Associate Professor, Criminal Justice 

B.A., Temple University; M.A., Ph.D., University of 

Pennsylvania 
Rodgers, Belinda, Assistant Professor, Criminal Justice 

B.A., University of Georgia; M.A., Ph.D., State University 

of New York at Albany 
Ross, Bertram, Professor, Mathematics 

M.S., Wilkes College; M.S., Ph.D., Courant Institute of 

Mathematical Sciences, New York University 
Ross, Stephen M., Associate Professor, Mechanical Engineering 

B.E., New York University; Ph.D., The Johns Hopkins University 

Sack, Allen, Assistant Professor, Sociology 

B.A., University of Notre Dame; M.A., Ph.D., Pennsylvania State 

University 
Saleeby, Buddy B., Associate Professor, Mechanical Engineering 

B.S.M.E., Cooper Union; M.S.M.E., Ph.D., Northwestern University 

Sandman, Joshua H., Assistant Professor, Political Science 

B.A., M.A., Ph.D., New York University 
Sarris, John, Assistant Professor, Mechanical Engineering 

B.A., Hamilton College; M.S., Ph.D., Tufts University 
Sawhney, Shiv. L., Associate Professor, Management Science 

B.A., LL.B., Delhi University; M.B.A., Ph.D., New York University 
Schaefer, George, Assistant Professor, Business Administration 

B.S., University of Rochester; M.B.A., University of Bridgeport 
Sherwood, Franklin B., Professor, Economics 

B.A., M.A., University of Connecticut; Ph.D., University of Illinois 

Sloane, David E.E., Associate Professor, English 

B.A., Wesleyan University; M.A., Ph.D., Duke University 
Smith, Donald M., Assistant Professor, English 

A.B., Guilford College; A.M., Columbia University 
Smith, Warren J., Associate Professor, Business Administration 

B.S., University of Connecticut; M.B.A., Northeastern University 
Sommers, Alexis N., Professor, Industrial Engineering 

B.M.E., Cornell University; M.S., Rutgers University; Ph.D., 

Purdue University 



260 



Faculty 



Sood, Sandhya M., Assistant Professor, Psychology 
B.A., St. Xavier's College, Bombay, India; M.S., University of 
Bombay; Ph.D., Cornell University 

Stanley, Richard M., Associate Professor, Mathematics 

B.E.S., The Johns Hopkins University; M.S., M.Phil., Ph.D., Yale 

University 
Staugaard, Burton C, Professor, Science and Biology 

A.B., Brown University; M.S., University of Rhode Island; Ph.D., 

University of Connecticut 
Surti, Kantilal K., Associate Professor, Electrical Engineering 

B.E., University of Gujarat, India; M.E.E., University of 

Delaware; Ph.D., University of Connecticut 
Teluk, John J., Associate Professor, Economics 

B.A., Graduate School of Economics, Munich; B.S., University of 

New Haven; M.A., Free University, Munich 
Theilman, Ward, Associate Professor, Economics 

B.A., Ph.D., University of Illinois 
Tyndall, Bruce, Professor, Mathematics 

B.A., M.S., University of Iowa 
Vasileff, Henry D., Associate Professor, Finance 

B.A., M.A., University of Toronto; M.B.A., University of 

Connecticut; Ph.D., University of Toronto 
Vieira, Frank, Associate Professor, Physical Education 

B.S., Oumnipiac College; M.S., Southern Connecticut State College 
Voegeli, Henry E., Assistant Professor, Science and Biology 

B.A., University of Connecticut; Ph.D., University of Rhode Island 
Warner, Thomas C, Jr., Professor, Mechanical Engineering 

B.E., Yale University; M.S., Massachusetts Institute of 

Technology; Professional Engineer (Connecticut) 
Wentworth, Ronald N., Assistant Professor, Management Science 

B.S.M.E., Northeastern University, M.S. I.E., University of 

Massachusetts 

Werblow, Jack, Assistant Professor, Public Administration 

B.A., Cornell University; M.B.A., Wharton School of Finance; 

Ph.D., University of Cincinnati 
Wheeler, George L., Assistant Professor, Chemistry 

B.A., Catholic University of America; Ph.D., University 

of Maryland 
Whiteman, Gilbert L., Associate Professor, Communication 

B.Ed., University of Nebraska; M.A., University of Oklahoma; 

Ph.D., Michigan State University 



261 



Board, Administration and Faculty- 



Wiener, Bernard, Associate Professor, Marketing 

B.S., M.B.A., New York University 
Williams, Jeffery L., Associate Professor, Accounting 

B.S., University of New Haven; M.B.A., University of Bridgeport 
Wilson, Ned B., Associate Professor, Industrial Engineering 

B.Sc, M.Sc, Ph.D., Ohio State University 
Wright, H. Fessenden, Professor, Science and Biology 

A.B., Oberhn College; M.S., Ph.D., Cornell University; F.A.I.C. 
Wynne, Michael J., Assistant Professor, Sociology 

B.A., Fairfield University; M.S.S.A., Case Western Reserve 
Wynschenk, Donald, Associate Professor, Health and Physical Education 

B.S., M.S., Southern Connecticut State College 
Yanover, Ruth W., Associate Professor, Marketing 

B.A., M.A., University of Wisconsin 
York, Michael W., Associate Professor, Psychology 

B.A., M.A., Southern Methodist University; Ph.D., University of 

Maryland 

Zern, Martin M., Assistant Professor, Accounting 
B.S., New York University; J.D., Brooklyn Law School; 
LL.M., New York University 

Zingale, Paul, Assistant Professor, Management 
B.A., University of Rochester; M.A., University of Minnesota 



Faculty Professional Licensure and Accreditation 

Brown, David, Consulting Psychologist, Connecticut 
Carson, George R., Professional Engineer, Connecticut, Massachusetts, 
New York, New Jersey; Landscape Architect, Connecticut; Land 
Surveyor, Connecticut, Massachusetts 
Courtney, Dennis, Consulting Psychologist, Connecticut 
Kravet, Robert, Certified Public Accountant, Connecticut 
Lanius, Ross M., Jr., Professional Engineer, Connecticut, New Jersey 
Logan, Lawrence, Certified Public Accountant, Connecticut 
Mann, Richard A., Professional Engineer, Wisconsin 
Martin, John C, Professional Engineer, Connecticut, New York, Colorado, 

Pennsylvania 
O'Donnell, Margaret, Registered Dietitian 
Reimer, Richard, Certified Public Accountant, Connecticut 
Rich, Anne, Certified Public Accountant, Texas; Holder of 
Certificate in Management Accounting 



262 



Advisory Councils 



Ross, Bertram, Professional Engineer, New York, Ohio 
Warner, Thomas C, Jr., Professional Engineer, Connecticut 
Williams, Jeffery L., Certified Public Accountant, Connecticut; 

Holder of Certificate in Management Accounting 
Wright, H. Fessenden, Registered Chemical Consultant 

Zern, Martin M., Certified Public Accountant, New York; Attorney at Law, 
New York 



Advisory Councils 



Alumni Advisory Council 

Elizabeth G. Curren, '68, President; Society Editor, New Haven Register, 
New Haven, Connecticut 

John N. Duffy, 73, Vice President; Plant Manager, Miles Laboratories, Inc., 

West Haven, Connecticut 
John A. Frey, '44, Alumni Representative to the Board of Governors; President, 

Hershey Metal Products, Inc., Ansonia, Connecticut 
William C. Bruce, '74, Secretary; Attorney, Cummings & Lockwood, Stamford, 

Connecticut 

Richard J. Drew, '75, Treasurer; G.E. Credit Corporation, Stamford, 
Connecticut 

John F. Beckert, '72, Vice President, First Federal Savings & Loan Association, 

Madison, Connecticut 
George J. Conkling, '35, Retired, Hamden, Connecticut 
Frederick L. Cronan, '39, Retired, New Haven, Connecticut 
James M. DeFilippo, '73, Deputy Inspector, New Haven Police Department 
John N. Deming, '48, Directory Sales Manager, Southern New England 

Telephone Company, New Haven, Connecticut 
Edward J. Drew, Jr., '75, New Haven Police Department 
Joseph F. Dupiinsky, '41, President, Connecticut Blue Cross, Inc., North 

Haven, Connecticut 
Stanley F. Durfee, '35, Secretary, Charles S. Leete Company, Inc., West 

Haven, Connecticut 
Leslie C. Findell, '51, President -General Manager, Wilson Auto Sales, Inc., 

Branford, Connecticut 



263 



Board, Admirastration and Faculty 



Demetra Fortunes, '66, Connecticut Medical Service, New Haven, 

Connecticut 
Herman I. Galvin, '34, Partner, Axton-Cross Company, North Haven, 

Connecticut 
Stanley Gniazdowski, '72, President, The Wares House, Guilford, Connecticut 
Martha G. Hargett, '70, New Haven Board of Education 
Arthur G. LaMontagne Jr., '72, Associate, Arthur G. LaMontagne Realtors, 

Branford, Connecticut 
Walter P. Macauley, '37, Vice President, Wyatt, Inc., New Haven, Connecticut 
Patricia M. Maloney, '65, Area Sales Representative, Xerox Inc., New Haven 
George I. Mordecai, '55, Secretary -Treasurer, Telephone Pioneers of 

America, Stratford, Connecticut 
John Perun, '62, Jay max Precision Products, Inc., Prospect, Connecticut 
Thomas B. Peterson, '52, President, Conn. Hard Rubber Co., New Haven, 

Connecticut 
Thomas G. Piscitelli, '52, Vice President, Manager, Union Trust Company, 

Hamden, Connecticut 

Philip Ricciardi, '40, President, Refractory Metals Electrofinishing Corporation, 

White Plains, New York 
Arthur G. Roetting, '36, Retired, Woodbndge, Connecticut 
Eugene J. Rosazza, '39, Retired, North Haven, Connecticut 
Edward D. Taddei, GRI, '46, President, The Barrows and Wallace Company, 

Hartford, Connecticut 
Frank H. Woodman, '47, President, Ives Division, Leigh Products, Inc., 

New Haven, Connecticut 
Charles E. Woods, '51, President, New Haven Water Company, New Haven, 

Connecticut 
Patricia L. Zarnowski, '71, John Hurley Company, Norwich, Connecticut 



Criminal Justice Advisory Council 

S.R. Chester, Director, Career Development Division, Hartford Police 

Department 
James M. DeFilippo, Director of Division of Education and Personnel, New 

Haven Department of Police Service 
Peter DeForest, Coordinator of Graduate Program in Forensic Science, John 

Jay College of Criminal Justice 
Alphonse DiBenedetto, Appellate Public Defender, Office of Chief Public 

Defender, New Haven, Connecticut 



264 



Advisory Councils 



Roy Feldman, Research Associate, Harvard University, School of Education 
Cleveland B. Fuessenich, Former Commissioner, Connecticut State Police 
Claire Hendricks, Coordinator of Youth Services, Human Resources Adminis- 
tration, New Haven, Connecticut 

John F. Manson, Commissioner, Department of Corrections, State of 

Connecticut 
Richard A. Myren, Director, Center for the Administration of Justice, College 

of Public Affairs, The American University 
Vincent O'Leary, Dean, School of Criminal Justice, State University of 

New York at Albany 
Albert J. Reiss Jr., Chairman, Department of Sociology, Yale University 
Leslie Williams, Commanding Officer, Troop K, Connecticut State Police 



Engineering Advisory Council 

The purpose of the Engineering Advisory Council is to act in an advisory 
and consultative capacity to the engineering faculty. The members of the 
council are prominent individuals whose professional philosophies and advice 
are of undispu table value to the engineering departments. Due to the rapidly 
changing emphasis in the various fields and specialities, the composition of 
this group is constantly changing. It is at the present undergoing reorganization. 



Hotel and Restaurant Advisory Council 

Joseph Amendola, Senior Vice President, The Culinary Institute of America, 

Inc., Hyde Park, New York 
Arthur Barbieri, President, Barbieri Travel Agency, Inc., New Haven, 

Connecticut 
Louis Bartenbach, Research Chef, General Foods Corporation, Tarrytown, 

New York 
Betty Bentz, Co -Administrator, New York Hotel/Motel Trades Council and 

Hotel Association, New York, New York 
Salvatore Calenese, Educational Director, Industry Training Program, New 

York, New York 
Robert V. Canning, Vice President, Connecticut Steel Company, New Haven, 

Connecticut 
Edward Drew, Manager, Quinnipiack Club, New Haven, Connecticut 
Henrietta Fleck, Ph.D., R.D., Professor Emeritus, New York University 
Alfred Goldsmid, Consultant, New Haven, Connecticut 
Doris Johnson, Ph.D., R.D., Dietetic Consultant, Hamden, Connecticut 



265 



Board, Administration and Faculty 



Barnett D. Laschener, Director, Department of Tourism, State of Connecticut 
Kenneth Luciani, President, Fugazy International Travel, New Haven, 

Connecticut 
Robert Meyer Jr., Yankee Silversmith Inn, Wallmgford, Connecticut 
John Roberts, General Manager, Sheraton, Hartford, Connecticut 
Arno B. Schmidt, Executive Chef, The Waldorf-Astoria, New York, New York 
Fred A. Smith, Personnel Manager, Saga Food Service, Avon, Connecticut 
Joseph P. Tonetti, Food Management Consultant, Torrington, Connecticut 
Barbara Vicklinitz, General Manager, Ramada Inn, East Windsor, Connecticut 
Brother Herman E. Zaccarelli, C.S.C., Director of Educational Research and 

Development, Cahners Books, Boston, Massachusetts 



Management Center Advisory Council 

Geoffry Etherington, Chairman, President Etherington Industries, New Haven, 

Connecticut 
Richard M. Lipp, Secretary, Acting Director, Management Center, University 

of New Haven 
Charles J. Anderson, President, First Federal Savings and Loan Association of 

New Haven, New Haven, Connecticut 
Alexander S. Basil, Vice President, Cerro Wine and Cable Division Cerro 

Corporation, New Haven, Connecticut 
Walter J. Coleman, Manager of Industrial and Community Affairs, New Haven 

Chamber of Commerce, New Haven, Connecticut 
Thomas E. Gunnoud Jr., Personnel and Training Administrator, The Anaconda 

American Brass Company, Waterbury, Connecticut 
James Haury, Assistant General Foreman, Farrel Company, Division of USM 

Corporation, Ansonia, Connecticut 
Phillip Kaplan, President, University of New Haven 
Ann Massimino, Training Director, United Illuminating Company, New 

Haven, Connecticut 
William J. McGonagil, General Manager, Joseph T. Ryerson and Son, Inc., 

Wallmgford, Connecticut 
Charles J. Sobolewski, Vice President and General Manager, Winchester 

Western Division Olm Corporation, New Haven, Connecticut 



266 



Advisory Councils 



New Products and Concepts 
Laboratory Advisory Council 

Jim Mann, Director, New Products and Concepts Laboratory, University of 

New Haven, President, Jim Mann and Associates, Ramsey, New Jersey 
David Brumbaugh, Executive Vice-President (Retired), Time, Inc. 
David Culbertson, President, Xerox Education Group, Xerox Corporation 
Georges Didisheim, Chairman of Board, Waltham Watch Company 
Joseph Fahey, Jr., President, State National Bank 
Paul Garrity, President, Garrity Industries 
Ted Gordon, President, The Futures Group 
Anderson S. Hewitt, Consultant, Founder of Hewitt, Ogilvy, Benson and 

Mather Agency 
James Lynch, Vice-President, Associated Merchandising Corporation 
Clarence (Bud) MacNelly, Portrait Artist, Former Publisher of the Saturday 

Evening Post 
Charles Mapes, President, COMPLAN 

William Ogden, Executive Vice-President, Chase -Manhattan Bank 
Theodore J. Olsen, Vice-President for Administration, Olin Corporation 
Fred Papert, Chairman of Board, PKL Companies, Inc., Founder of Papert, 

Koenig, and Lois Advertising Agency 
H. Ford Perine, President, Brand Names Foundation 
Frank Rich, President, F.D. Rich Construction Company 
Ed Smith, President, Threshold Technology, Inc. 
Sylvester (Pat) Weaver, Communications Consultant, Former Chairman of 

Board, NBC 



Public Administration Advisory Council 

Roger W. Boyd, Chairman; President, Connecticut Association of Municipal 
Development Commissions, Vice President, Union Trust Co. 

Francis McGee, Secretary; Chairman, Department of Public Administration 
and Institutional Management, University of New Haven 

Robert H. Franklin, Executive Director, Connecticut Public Expenditure 
Council, Inc. 

Frank McCoy, Connecticut Conference of Mayors; Mayor, Vernon, Connec- 
ticut 

Philip Kaplan, President, University of New Haven 



267 



Board, Administration and Faculty- 



Irving Beck, President, Intergovernmental Technology Research Associates 
Joseph I. Leiberman, Attorney, State Senator, 10th District, New Haven, 

Connecticut 
Lawrence DeNardis, Chairman, Department of Political Science, Albertus 
Magnus College, State Senator, 34th District, Hamden, Connecticut 
Norris C. Andrews, Executive Director, Regional Planning Agency of South 

Central Connecticut 
Dennis Rezendes, President, Community Research and Development Cor- 
poration, Hartford, Connecticut 
Belden H. Schaffer, Director, The Institute of Public Service, University of 

Connecticut 
Sandra Biloon, Personnel Commissioner, State of Connecticut 
Orest T. Dubno, Deputy Tax Commissioner, State of Connecticut 
Leroy Jones, Attorney, Mongillo, Insler & Jones, New Haven, Connecticut 
John Harkins, Connecticut Town and City Managers' Association; Town 
Manager, Tolland, Connecticut 



Social Welfare Advisory Council 

Lynne M. Healy, Executive Director, NASW Connecticut Chapters, Hartford, 

Connecticut 
Walter O. Jewell III, Chairman, Department of Sociology and Social Welfare, 

University of New Haven 
Thomas Jordan, Director of Community Services and Training, Greater 

Bridgeport Regional Narcotics Program, Bridgeport, Connecticut 
Pauline Lang, Director of the Division of Social Work, Southern Connecticut 

State College, New Haven, Connecticut 
Thomas Reyes, Student, Social Welfare Concentration, University of New 

Haven 
Douglas Robillard, Dean, School of Arts and Sciences, University of New 

Haven 
Peter A. Rogers, Director of Minority Student Affairs, University of New Haven 
Alexis N. Sommers, Provost, University of New Haven 
Michael J. Wynne, Coordinator, Social Welfare Concentration, University of 

New Haven 



WNHU Advisory Council 

Joseph J. Cieplak, Co-chairman 



268 



Advisory Councils 



James Dull, Co-chairman, Assistant Professor, Political Science Department, 
University of New Haven, Radio Commentator, New Haven, Connecticut 
Richard L. Gelgauda, General Manager, WNHU, University of New Haven 
John W. Ghoreyeb, Dean of Students, University of New Haven 
Albert F. Smith, Chief Engineer, WNHU, University of New Haven 
Susan Granger, Professional Broadcaster and Writer, Hamden, Connecticut 
Robert Herpe, President and General Manager, WPLR, New Haven, 
Connecticut 

Gerald J. Kirwin, Chairman, Electrical Engineering Department, University of 
New Haven 

Frank Moore, General Manager, WELI, New Haven, Connecticut 

Dennis Murray, News Director, WFIF, Milford, Connecticut 

Al Pellegrino, General Manager, WPOP, Hartford, Connecticut 

Maureen T. Piatt, Chairman, Communications Board, University of New Haven 

Ted Ouayle, President and General Manager, WCDO, Hamden, Connecticut 

Shirlee Schaffer, Commentator and Writer, WELI, New Haven, Connecticut, 

Member of the Board of Governors, University of New Haven 
Thomas P. Gartland, Station Manager, WNHU, University of New Haven 
George R. Tiernan, Attorney at Law, New Haven, Connecticut, Secretary of 

the Board of Governors, University of New Haven 
Laurel Vlock, Television Producer and Moderator, New Haven, Connecticut 



269 



1/ 



/ 



^ 



INDEX 



B 



Academic Administration 
Academic Calendar 
Academic Scholarships 
Academic Standards 
Accident Insurance 
Accounting 
Accreditation 
Administration 
Admission Procedure 

Full-Time Students 

Part-Time Students 

Admission Recpjirements 

Full-Time Students 

Part-Time Students 
Advanced Placement . 
Advanced Study , 
Advisory Councils 
Aeronautical Technology 
Affirmative Action 
Air Transportation Management 
Alumni 
Alumni Advisory Council 

Anthropology 

Apartment Housing 

Appeal of Dismissal 

Art 

Arts and Sciences, School of 

Athletics 

Attendance Regulations . 
Auditors 



245 

IV 

25 
13 
43 

141 
3 

242 

9 
226 

9 

225 

8 

16 

263 

229 

4 

167 

36 

263 

124 

44 

15 

86 

49 

37 

11 

21 



Behavioral Science Club 1 20 

BEGG 28 

Bioengineenng Minor 57 

Biological Illustration 56 

Biology 54 

Board of Governors 239 

Bookstore 39 

Budgets for Students 25 

Bursary Work Study Program 31 

Business Administration 1 68 

Business and Financial Administration 250 

Business Data Prpcessmg 1 68 

Business Economics 1 53 

Business Science — Biology 1 68 

Business Science -^ Chemistry . 1 68 

Business Science — Physical Science 1 68 

Business Science — Physics 1 68 



Cafetena 

Calendar 

Campus Radio Station 
Career Counseling 
Career Development 
Changes in Arrangements 

Chaplains 

Chariot, Student Yearbook 



36 
iv 
35 
39 
39 
23 
41 
35 



271 



Index 



Chemistry 67 

City Planning and Management, Public 
Administration Concentration 177 

Civil and Environmental Engineering 194 

Classification of Students 11 

CLEP , ,8 

Clubs and Organizations 34 

College Level Examination 

Program (CLEP) 8 

Committees of the University 24 1 

Communication 1 48 

Computer Facilities 4 1 

Computer Technology 205 

Contents in 

Continuing Education, see also 

Evening Studies 229 

Cooperative Program in Economics 1 40 

Councils 34 

Corrections 183 

Counseling, Career 39 

Counseling, General 42 

Course Descriptions 

Accounting (A) 144 

Aeronautical Technology (AE) 231 

Art (AT) 89 

Biology (SC) 59 

Business Law (LA) 147 

Chemistry (CH) 69 

Civil Engineering (CE) 195 

Communication (CO) 1 50 

Criminal Justice (CJ) 186 

Economics (EC) 1 54 

Electrical Engineering (EE) 200 

Engineering Science (ES) 2 1 6 

English (E) 79 

Environmental Studies (SC) 59 

Finance (F) 146 

Fine Arts (AT) 89 

Fire Science (FS) 75 

Foreign Languages , , .83 

French (FR) 83 

General Science (SC) 59 

German (GR) 84 

History (HS) 93 

Hotel Management, Tourism 

and Travel (HM) 158 

Industrial Engineering (IE) 208 

International Business (IB) 165 

Journalism (J) 97 

Languages, foreign 83 

Management Science (MG) 172 

Marketing (MK) 164 

Matenals Engineering (MT) 219 

Mathematics (M) 99 



Mechanical Engineering (ME) 


216 


Music 


133 


Packaging and Package Handling 


(PK) .235 


Philosophy (PL) 


103 


Physical Education (PE) 


106 


Physics (PH) , 


108 


Political Science (PS) 


113, 116 


Psychology (P) 


121 


Public Administration (PA) 


177 


Ouantitative Analysis (OA) 


175 


Retailing (RT) 


165 


Russian (RU) 


84 


Social Welfare (SW) 


130 


Spanish (SP) 


84 


Theater Arts (T) 


85 


World Music (MU) 


133 


Course Prefixes 




A 


144 


AE 


231 


AT 


89 


CE 


195 


CH 


69 


CJ 


186 


CO 


150 


E 


79 


EC , 


154 


EE 


200 


ES 


216 


F 


146 


FR 


83 


FS 


75 


GR 


84 


HM 


158 


HS 


-93 


IB 


165 


IE 


208 


J 


97 


LA 


147 


M 


99 


ME 


216 


MG 


.. . 172 


MK 


164 


MT 


219 


MU 


133 


P 


121 


PA 


177 


PE 


106 


PH 


108 


PK 


235 


PL 


103 


PS 


.. 113, 116 


OA 


175 


RT 


165 


RU 


84 



272 



Index 



SC 59 

SO -. 126 

SP 84 

SW 130 

T 85 

Courses Available at Other Colleges 16 

Crediting Exammations 9 

Criminal Justice Advisory Council 264 

Criminal Justice — Administration 1 82 

Criminal Justice — Corrections , 1 83 

Criminal Justice — Forensic Science 1 83 

Cultural Activities 35 



D 

Dean's List 14 

Degrees 18 

Dining Plan 44 

Division of Continuing Education 229 

Division of Criminal Jusbce 181 

Division of Evening Studies 224 

Donor Scholarships 25 



Fire Science 72 

Fire Science Administration 73 

Fire Science Technology 74 

Foreign Languages 83 

Foreign Students 43 

Fraternities 35 

French 83 

Freshman Placement 9 



General Science 54 

General Studies 54 

German 83 

Grade Reports 12 

Grading Systems 12 

Graduate School 7 

Graduation Requirements 18 

Graduation with Honors 18 

Grants , 28 

Graphic and Advertising Design 86 



E 

Economics 152 

Economics, Cooperative Program in 1 40 

Electncal Engmeenng , 199 

Employment Assistance, Student 39 

Engineenng Advisory Council 265 

Engineering, A. S. Degree Program 193 

English 78 

English Club 78 

Environmental Studies 54 

Evening Studies . 224 

Expenses, Estimates 25 



H 

Handicapped Services 43 

Health Admirastration, Public 

Administration Concentrabon 1 77 

Health Insurance 43 

Health Service 43 

History 92 

History of the University 1 

Honors 18 

Hotel Management, Tourism and Travel . . ^ 156 

Hotel and Restaurant Advisory Council 265 

Housing - 44 



F 

Faculty 252 

Faculty Professional Licensure 

and Accreditation 262 

Fashion Design 87 

Fees 19 

Finance 143 

Financial Accounting 1 42 

Financial Aid 24 

Fine Arts 85 

Fire and Occupational Safety 73 



In-Plant Courses . 228, 229 

IndepDendent Study 16 

Industrial Engineering 205 

Infirmary 43 

Institute of Law and Public Affairs 112 

Institutional Food Service Administration . 1 58 
Institutional Management, Public 

Administration Concentration 1 77 

Insurance 43 

Interior Design 87 

International Business 1 62 

Intersession 222 



273 



Index 



%M 




Philosophy 


Journalism 


97 


Physics 

Political Science 
Predental 
Premedical 


L 




Prevetennanan 




Psychology 


Languages, Foreign 
Law Enforcement 


83 
182 


Public Administration 
Public Affairs 


Law Enforcement Assistance Programs 
LEEP . . 


30 
30 


Social Welfare 
Sociology 


Legal Affairs 
Library 


112 
45 


Teacher Education 
World Music 


Literary Magazine, Student 


35 


Music 


Living Expenses 

Loans 


25 
29 





N 



M 

Management Center 228 

Management Center Advisory Council 266 

Management Science ^ 1 66 

Managerial Accounting 143 

Map 278 

Marketing 1*61 

Materials Engineering 2 1 4 

Mathematics 98 

Matriculation 1 3 

Meal Plan 44 

Mechanical Engineering 2 1 3 

Minority Student Affairs 45 
Minors 

Anthropology 1 24 

Art 88 

Bioengineering 57 

Biology 56 

Chemistry 69 

Civil Engineering 1 95 

Communication 1 50 

Computer Technology 208 

Criminal Justice , 1 85 

Economics 1 53 

English 79 

Environmental Studies 59 

Fire Science , , . 74 

History 93 

Industrial Engineering 206 

Journalism 97 

Legal Affairs 1 1 2 

Mathematics 99 

Music 1 32 

Nutrition 57 



New Products and Concepts 
Laboratory Advisory Council 

News, Student Newspaper 

Noiseless Spider, Student Literary 
Magazine 

Nutntion Minor 



Occupational Safety and Health 
Off-Campus Employment . . 

Off-Campus Housing 

Off-Campus Programs 

On-Campus Recruitment, Employment 

Operations Management 



103 

108 

112 

56 

56 

56 

120 

177 

112 

126 

124 

131 

132 

132 



267 
35 



35 
57 



233 
39 
44 

222 
40 

169 



Packaging and Package Handling 


235 


Part-time Employment 


39 


Part-Time Study 


224 


Payment 


22 


Personnel Management 




Management Science B.S. Degree 


177 


Public Administration Concentration 


. 177 


Philosophy 


103 


Philosophy of the University 


3 


Physical Education 


105 


Physical Examination 


43 


Physics 


107 


Placement Office, Employment 


39 


Political Science 


111 



274 



Index 



Potenhal College Students 

Predental Program 

Premedical Program 

Prevetermanan 

Probation and Dismissal 

Professional Studies 

Psi Chi . 

Psychology 

Public Administration 

Public Administration Advisory 

Council 
Public Affairs 
Publications 



Radio Station, Student 

Rathskeller 

Readmission 

Refund of Tuition 

Registration 
Full-Time Students 
Part-Time Students 

Repetition of Work 

Residency Reguirement 

Retailing 

Russian 



9 


Student Handbook 


35 


56 


Summer School 


226 


56 






56 






14 
229 


T 




120 
119 


Teacher Education 


131 


176 


Testing 
Theater Arts 


42 
85 


267 
112 


Title IX 

Tourism and Travel 


4 

157 


35 


Transfer of Credit from the University 


17 




Transfer of Credit to the University 


17 




Tuition, Differences Among Divisions 


11 




Tuition, Fees and Expenses 


19 


35 
36 


u 




15 
23 


Undergraduate Admissions 


8 


10 






226 
14 


V 




17 
162 


Veterans Affairs 


45 


83 







w 



o 




Wlithdrawal 








from the University 


22 


Satisfactory Progress 


14 


from a Program 


22 


Scholarships and Awards 


25 


from a course 


22 


Scholastic Regulations 


11 


WNHU Advisory Council 


268 


School of Arts and Sciences . 


49 


WNHU, Student Radio Station 


35 


School of Business Administration 


137 


Women's Affairs 


46 


School of Engineering 


191 


Workshop Courses 


228, 229 


School of Professional Studies and 




Work-Study Program 


30 


Continuing Education 


223 


World Music 


132 


Schools of the University 


4 






SEOG 


28 






Social Activities 


36 


Y 




Social Welfare 


125 




Social Welfare Advisory Council 


268 






Sociology and Social Welfare 


123 


Yearbook, Student 


35 


Sororities 


35 






Spanish 


83 






Special Course Work and Schedules 


16 






Special Studies 


228 






Standing Committees of the University 


241 






Student Affairs Adminstration 


251 






Student Center 


36 







275 



Map 




276 



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